Credit Courses for 2021FA
  
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ABE  0721-HYB50: Pre-GED Math Skills II
Faculty: TBD
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Reviews arithmetic skills including the fundamental operations with decimals, fractions, and mixed numbers; verbal reasoning; and measurement systems. Introduces percents, ratio and proportion, and charts and graphs. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ACCOU  1110-HYB01: Accounting Procedures
Faculty: Christopher Ferro
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers focusing on the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements for such organizations. Includes specific accounting concepts relating to current assets, long-term assets, current liabilities, payroll and the operations of corporations. (3 lecture hours)


ACCOU  1175-HYB02: Accounting with QuickBooks
Faculty: Tash Barrett, Maureen McBeth
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Develops understanding of general ledger accounting software using QuickBooks. Includes company setup, chart of accounts, recording transactions, managing lists, generating and customizing reports and forms. This course covers content on the QuickBooks Certified User Exam. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 1110 or equivalent or ACCOU 2140 or equivalent or consent of the instructor.


ACCOU  2140-HYB07: Financial Accounting
Faculty: Aisling Lockhart
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to financial accounting concepts. A study of the accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers. Emphasizes the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on the accounting principles relating to the measurement, valuation, reporting and internal controls. (4 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2140-HYB31: Financial Accounting
Faculty: Tracy Bennington
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to financial accounting concepts. A study of the accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers. Emphasizes the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on the accounting principles relating to the measurement, valuation, reporting and internal controls. (4 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2140-NET02: Financial Accounting
Faculty: Rukshad Patel
Custom Session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to financial accounting concepts. A study of the accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers. Emphasizes the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on the accounting principles relating to the measurement, valuation, reporting and internal controls. (4 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2140-NET04: Financial Accounting
Faculty: Mark Yahoudy
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to financial accounting concepts. A study of the accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers. Emphasizes the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on the accounting principles relating to the measurement, valuation, reporting and internal controls. (4 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2140-NET05: Financial Accounting
Faculty: Mark Yahoudy
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to financial accounting concepts. A study of the accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers. Emphasizes the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on the accounting principles relating to the measurement, valuation, reporting and internal controls. (4 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2140-NET06: Financial Accounting
Faculty: Christina Sanchez
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to financial accounting concepts. A study of the accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers. Emphasizes the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on the accounting principles relating to the measurement, valuation, reporting and internal controls. (4 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2140-NET08: Financial Accounting
Faculty: Ian Harr
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to financial accounting concepts. A study of the accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers. Emphasizes the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on the accounting principles relating to the measurement, valuation, reporting and internal controls. (4 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2140-NET09: Financial Accounting
Faculty: Tracy Bennington
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to financial accounting concepts. A study of the accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers. Emphasizes the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on the accounting principles relating to the measurement, valuation, reporting and internal controls. (4 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2140-NET10: Financial Accounting
Faculty: Dan Vitale
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to financial accounting concepts. A study of the accounting cycles of service organizations and merchandisers. Emphasizes the recording of business transactions and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on the accounting principles relating to the measurement, valuation, reporting and internal controls. (4 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2150-NET01: Managerial Accounting
Faculty: Rukshad Patel
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to managerial accounting and cost concepts. A study of the accounting cycle of manufacturers emphasizing the recording of business transactions relating to the manufacture of inventory and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on analysis of cost behavior, budgeting concepts, standard cost systems and variance analysis, and the use of accounting information to make decisions. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2140 or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2150-NET02: Managerial Accounting
Faculty: Christopher Ferro
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to managerial accounting and cost concepts. A study of the accounting cycle of manufacturers emphasizing the recording of business transactions relating to the manufacture of inventory and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on analysis of cost behavior, budgeting concepts, standard cost systems and variance analysis, and the use of accounting information to make decisions. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2140 or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2150-NET03: Managerial Accounting
Faculty: Emily Wyman
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to managerial accounting and cost concepts. A study of the accounting cycle of manufacturers emphasizing the recording of business transactions relating to the manufacture of inventory and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on analysis of cost behavior, budgeting concepts, standard cost systems and variance analysis, and the use of accounting information to make decisions. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2140 or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2150-NET04: Managerial Accounting
Faculty: Julie Leganski
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to managerial accounting and cost concepts. A study of the accounting cycle of manufacturers emphasizing the recording of business transactions relating to the manufacture of inventory and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on analysis of cost behavior, budgeting concepts, standard cost systems and variance analysis, and the use of accounting information to make decisions. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2140 or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2150-NET07: Managerial Accounting
Faculty: Rukshad Patel
2nd 8 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to managerial accounting and cost concepts. A study of the accounting cycle of manufacturers emphasizing the recording of business transactions relating to the manufacture of inventory and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on analysis of cost behavior, budgeting concepts, standard cost systems and variance analysis, and the use of accounting information to make decisions. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2140 or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2160-HYB01: Intro Data Analytic Accounting
Faculty: Ian Harr
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to the basic data analytics tools utilized to acquire, organize, synthesize and analyze accounting data. Explores the role of financial and non-financial information in supporting the decision making process. The fundamental principles and practices of data visualization are also introduced. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 1110 or ACCOU 2140 or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2205-NET01: Federal Taxation I
Faculty: Mark Yahoudy
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Federal income tax concepts relating to individuals and sole proprietorships. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in ACCOU 2140 or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2206-NET01: Federal Taxation II
Faculty: Mark Yahoudy
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Federal income tax concepts relating to corporations, partnerships, S-corporations, trusts. Also includes the tax consequences of state and local and international transactions. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2205 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2241-NET01: Intermediate Accounting I
Faculty: Maureen McBeth
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: In-depth study of the theory and concepts of accounting emphasizing financial statements, present value concepts and the accounting for cash, receivables, inventory, plant assets, intangible assets, current liabilities, and contingencies. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2140 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2241-NET02: Intermediate Accounting I
Faculty: Maureen McBeth
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: In-depth study of the theory and concepts of accounting emphasizing financial statements, present value concepts and the accounting for cash, receivables, inventory, plant assets, intangible assets, current liabilities, and contingencies. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2140 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2242-NET01: Intermediate Accounting II
Faculty: Maureen McBeth
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: In-depth study of the theory and concepts of accounting emphasizing the measurement, recognition, and valuation of investments, long-term liabilities, and stockholders' equity. Topics include corporate investments in securities, revenue recognition, postretirement benefits, leases, interperiod tax allocations, accounting changes, full disclosure, ratio analysis, and the preparation and presentation of the statement of cash flows. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2241 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2251-NET01: Cost Accounting
Faculty: Rukshad Patel
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: In-depth study of methods used by managers for decision making, budgeting and performance evaluation. Emphasizes cost accounting systems and procedures for data accumulation and cost control. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2150 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2271-NET01: Auditing I
Faculty: Diondra Whiteside
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to the role of the public accountant, professional standards, attestation and other assurance services, audit evidence and documentation, and reports on audited financial statements, with particular emphasis on the auditor's decision-making process by integrating coverage of the components of audit risk with tests of controls and substantive tests that relate to selected transaction cycles. ACCOU 2241 or equivalent is recommended prior to enrollment. (3 lecture hours)


ACCOU  2272-NET01: Auditing II
Faculty: Diondra Whiteside
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Continued study of auditing and assurance services. Emphasizing professional standards, ethics, legal liability, and regulation of the public accounting profession. Internal controls, components of audit risk, tests of controls, substantive tests, reporting, and audit sampling applications are also examined. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2271 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ACCOU  2280-NET01: Forensic Acctg-Fraud Examinatn
Faculty: Phillip Perillo
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to financial fraud including analysis of major fraud schemes, investigative strategies, and financial controls. Emphasis on detection and prevention of financial fraud in the organization. Completion of ACCOU 2241 or equivalent is recommended prior to enrollment. (4 lecture hours)


ANAT  1500-NET01: Survey of Human A & P
Faculty: Katherine Cable
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Essential principles of human anatomy and physiology are presented, including basic chemistry, cell and tissue studies, and an overview of all the body systems. Intended as a survey course for certain allied health and social service programs, and as a general natural science course. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1500-NET02: Survey of Human A & P
Faculty: Katherine Cable
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Essential principles of human anatomy and physiology are presented, including basic chemistry, cell and tissue studies, and an overview of all the body systems. Intended as a survey course for certain allied health and social service programs, and as a general natural science course. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1500-NET03: Survey of Human A & P
Faculty: Thomas Hardy
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Essential principles of human anatomy and physiology are presented, including basic chemistry, cell and tissue studies, and an overview of all the body systems. Intended as a survey course for certain allied health and social service programs, and as a general natural science course. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1500-NET04: Survey of Human A & P
Faculty: Muhammad Khan
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Essential principles of human anatomy and physiology are presented, including basic chemistry, cell and tissue studies, and an overview of all the body systems. Intended as a survey course for certain allied health and social service programs, and as a general natural science course. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1500-NET06: Survey of Human A & P
Faculty: Michael Fuys
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Essential principles of human anatomy and physiology are presented, including basic chemistry, cell and tissue studies, and an overview of all the body systems. Intended as a survey course for certain allied health and social service programs, and as a general natural science course. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1500-NET08: Survey of Human A & P
Faculty: Michael Fuys
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Essential principles of human anatomy and physiology are presented, including basic chemistry, cell and tissue studies, and an overview of all the body systems. Intended as a survey course for certain allied health and social service programs, and as a general natural science course. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB01: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Susan Strickland
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB02: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Susan Strickland
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB03: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Thomas Ruehlmann
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB05: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Dennis Korneff
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB06: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Dennis Korneff
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB07: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Li'Anna Drossos
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB08: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: James Nuyen
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB09: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: James Nuyen
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB10: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: James Donahue
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB11: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Azmia Javed
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB12: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Norma Berman
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB13: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Zahid Arfeen
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-HYB16: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Cindy Belles
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET01: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Tara Leszczewicz
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET02: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Tara Leszczewicz
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET05: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Tara Leszczewicz
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET06: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Karan Oliver-Tucci
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET07: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Karan Oliver-Tucci
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET08: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Karan Oliver-Tucci
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET15: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Azmia Javed
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET35: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Veronika Vlasov
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET36: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Katherine Bendis
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET50: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Matthew Peahl
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET52: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Polina Robinson
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET54: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Karan Oliver-Tucci
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1551-NET60: Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Faculty: Katherine Bendis
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1571; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-HYB01: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Jagruti Dave
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-HYB03: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: J. Stoia
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-HYB04: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: J. Stoia
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-HYB05: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Margaret Ardelt
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-HYB07: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Li'Anna Drossos
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-NET03: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Thomas Ruehlmann
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-NET04: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Thomas Ruehlmann
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-NET15: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Thomas Ruehlmann
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-NET17: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Luis Martinez Sanchez
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-NET18: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Luis Martinez Sanchez
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-NET19: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Zachary Stelmack
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-NET20: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Kimberly Kaliebe
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-NET22: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Charles Paulson
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1552-NET25: Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Faculty: Ramakrishna Siripuram
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1572; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB01: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Richard Niezgoda
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB02: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Richard Niezgoda
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB03: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Jinwen Ding
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB05: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Arturo Mancao
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB06: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Arturo Mancao
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB07: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: James Ludden
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB08: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: James Ludden
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB09: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: John Wendel
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB10: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: John Wendel
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB11: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Cindy Bestrycki
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB12: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Cindy Bestrycki
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB14: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Kathleen Finan
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB15: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Kathleen Finan
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1571-HYB16: A & P With Cadaver I
Faculty: Cindy Belles
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: First semester of a two-semester sequence dealing with the structure and function of the human body and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. Includes the study of cells, tissues, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous systems. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1551; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571 but not for both. BIOLO 1151 is strongly recommended. ** Note ** This course, taken after Spring 2017, will NOT count towards the Life Science requirement in the AA, AS, AFA or AAT degrees. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1572-HYB01: A & P With Cadaver II
Faculty: Melanie Sprengel
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1552; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1572-HYB02: A & P With Cadaver II
Faculty: Melanie Sprengel
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1552; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1572-HYB03: A & P With Cadaver II
Faculty: Dulce Vazquez
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1552; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1572-HYB07: A & P With Cadaver II
Faculty: Kimberly Kaliebe
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1552; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1572-HYB09: A & P With Cadaver II
Faculty: Christopher Donnelly
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1552; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANAT  1572-HYB11: A & P With Cadaver II
Faculty: Dulce Vazquez
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of the study of the structure and function of the human body and the mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within it. The endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems, as well as the concepts of development, metabolism, fluid and electrolyte balance, and acid-base balance are included. Identification of anatomical structures on cadavers will be required in the laboratory. Course is intended to be an alternative to ANAT 1552; credit toward graduation will be granted for ANAT 1552 or ANAT 1572 but not for both. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1551 or ANAT 1571, with a grade of C or better. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ANES  1501-NET02: Anesthesia Technology I
Faculty: Katherine Cabai, Mary Clark, Shannon Rissman
16 week session | 8 credit hours
Course Description: Students will explore anesthesiology's contribution to patient care and the relationship of the anesthesia technologist to other health care professionals. Focus is on the role of the anesthesia care team, scope of practice, specific duties of the anesthesia technologist. (7 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Program admission required. SURGT 1000 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in SURGT 1000, and concurrent enrollment in ANES 1510.


ANES  1510-NET01: Anesthesia Tech Practicum I
Faculty: Katherine Cabai, Mary Clark, Shannon Rissman
16 week session | 6 credit hours
Course Description: The concepts of anesthesia technology will be applied towards a practical experience in an operating room. Students receive hands-on experience with a mentor to integrate didactic knowledge for proper setup, breakdown, and assistance for general, regional, and procedural sedation cases. (4 lecture hours, 2 lab hours, 8 clinical hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the program is required. Concurrent enrollment in ANES 1501.


ANTHR  1000-HYB01: Intro to Anthropology
Faculty: Michael Dietz
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the four primary sub-fields of anthropology as well as the applications of anthropological work in addressing domestic, international, and cross-cultural issues and dilemmas. Emphasis is placed on the complementary and interrelated nature of archaeology, cultural anthropology, biological anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1000-HYB03: Intro to Anthropology
Faculty: Michael Dietz
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the four primary sub-fields of anthropology as well as the applications of anthropological work in addressing domestic, international, and cross-cultural issues and dilemmas. Emphasis is placed on the complementary and interrelated nature of archaeology, cultural anthropology, biological anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1000-HYB04: Intro to Anthropology
Faculty: Michael Dietz
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the four primary sub-fields of anthropology as well as the applications of anthropological work in addressing domestic, international, and cross-cultural issues and dilemmas. Emphasis is placed on the complementary and interrelated nature of archaeology, cultural anthropology, biological anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1000-HYB05: Intro to Anthropology
Faculty: John Staeck
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the four primary sub-fields of anthropology as well as the applications of anthropological work in addressing domestic, international, and cross-cultural issues and dilemmas. Emphasis is placed on the complementary and interrelated nature of archaeology, cultural anthropology, biological anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1000-HYB07: Intro to Anthropology
Faculty: John Staeck
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the four primary sub-fields of anthropology as well as the applications of anthropological work in addressing domestic, international, and cross-cultural issues and dilemmas. Emphasis is placed on the complementary and interrelated nature of archaeology, cultural anthropology, biological anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1000-NET02: Intro to Anthropology
Faculty: John Staeck
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the four primary sub-fields of anthropology as well as the applications of anthropological work in addressing domestic, international, and cross-cultural issues and dilemmas. Emphasis is placed on the complementary and interrelated nature of archaeology, cultural anthropology, biological anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1000-NET03: Intro to Anthropology
Faculty: Dale Simpson
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the four primary sub-fields of anthropology as well as the applications of anthropological work in addressing domestic, international, and cross-cultural issues and dilemmas. Emphasis is placed on the complementary and interrelated nature of archaeology, cultural anthropology, biological anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1000-NET05: Intro to Anthropology
Faculty: Dale Simpson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the four primary sub-fields of anthropology as well as the applications of anthropological work in addressing domestic, international, and cross-cultural issues and dilemmas. Emphasis is placed on the complementary and interrelated nature of archaeology, cultural anthropology, biological anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1100-HYB01: Cultural Anthropology
Faculty: Derrick Willis
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces cultural anthropology as a subfield of anthropology that studies contemporary societies. Focuses on patterns in human behavior and on culture as the way people live and adapt to their various situations. Emphasis is on the diversity of cultural patterns throughout the world and the essential humanity of all people. Examples from a wide variety of cultures are presented in a variety of formats. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1100-HYB02: Cultural Anthropology
Faculty: Derrick Willis
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces cultural anthropology as a subfield of anthropology that studies contemporary societies. Focuses on patterns in human behavior and on culture as the way people live and adapt to their various situations. Emphasis is on the diversity of cultural patterns throughout the world and the essential humanity of all people. Examples from a wide variety of cultures are presented in a variety of formats. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1100-NET01: Cultural Anthropology
Faculty: Michael Dietz
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces cultural anthropology as a subfield of anthropology that studies contemporary societies. Focuses on patterns in human behavior and on culture as the way people live and adapt to their various situations. Emphasis is on the diversity of cultural patterns throughout the world and the essential humanity of all people. Examples from a wide variety of cultures are presented in a variety of formats. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1100-NET02: Cultural Anthropology
Faculty: Derrick Willis
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces cultural anthropology as a subfield of anthropology that studies contemporary societies. Focuses on patterns in human behavior and on culture as the way people live and adapt to their various situations. Emphasis is on the diversity of cultural patterns throughout the world and the essential humanity of all people. Examples from a wide variety of cultures are presented in a variety of formats. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1100-NET03: Cultural Anthropology
Faculty: John Staeck
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces cultural anthropology as a subfield of anthropology that studies contemporary societies. Focuses on patterns in human behavior and on culture as the way people live and adapt to their various situations. Emphasis is on the diversity of cultural patterns throughout the world and the essential humanity of all people. Examples from a wide variety of cultures are presented in a variety of formats. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1100-NET04: Cultural Anthropology
Faculty: Derrick Willis
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces cultural anthropology as a subfield of anthropology that studies contemporary societies. Focuses on patterns in human behavior and on culture as the way people live and adapt to their various situations. Emphasis is on the diversity of cultural patterns throughout the world and the essential humanity of all people. Examples from a wide variety of cultures are presented in a variety of formats. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1130-NET01: People & Cultures of World
Faculty: Ashton Spatz
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introductory exploration of specific populations and cultures in different areas of the world today, focusing on interaction between a society's culture and its environmental, demographic, and historical conditions. Emphasis on the areas of subsistence, religion, and/or urbanization/complexity. (3 lecture hours)


ANTHR  1400-HYB01: Race, Sex, and Human Evolution
Faculty: Michael Dietz
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the field of physical anthropology, sometimes known as biological anthropology. Topics include the scientific foundations for studying race and human variation as well as popular misconceptions about human genetic diversity; primatology, including a survey of living primate forms; evolutionary theory, the fossil record and the development of humans; and humanity's place in world ecology. Introduces forensic anthropology. Includes laboratory work centered on these topics and skeletal biology. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ARABI  1101-HYB01: Elementary Arabic I
Faculty: Dina Khoury
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Develops the ability to speak, understand, read, and write Arabic in a cultural context. For beginning students with no prior experience in the language. (4 lecture hours)


ARCH  1100-NET01: Introduction to Architecture
Faculty: Amy Gassen
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory study of the theory, history, and principles, and of architecture. Basic principles of architectural analysis, criticism, and aesthetic principles. Includes the relationship of architecture to the cultures that create it specifically in terms of the societies' economic, political and social organization, technological abilities, and spiritual values. Also discusses ethical responsibilities of design professionals especially as environmental stewards. (3 lecture hours)


ARCH  1100-NET03: Introduction to Architecture
Faculty: Karen Pearson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory study of the theory, history, and principles, and of architecture. Basic principles of architectural analysis, criticism, and aesthetic principles. Includes the relationship of architecture to the cultures that create it specifically in terms of the societies' economic, political and social organization, technological abilities, and spiritual values. Also discusses ethical responsibilities of design professionals especially as environmental stewards. (3 lecture hours)


ARCH  1211-NET01: Basic CAD-AutoCAD
Faculty: Frederick Fosnot
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Fundamentals of Computer-Aided Drafting and Design (CADD). Introduces concepts, techniques and procedures necessary to facilitate a basic functional understanding of AutoCAD. (1 lecture hour, 4 lab hours) Prerequisite: Basic technical drafting course, drafting experience or consent of instructor.


ARCH  1411-NET01: Introduction to BIM-Revit
Faculty: James Marlovits
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Fundamentals of Building Information Modeling (BIM) as a construction documentation system. Introduces concepts and features of BIM. Includes software structure and features, modeling and editing techniques, and sheet creation and organization. Recommended: ARCH 1101 and ARCH 1211 or architectural drafting class or experience or consent of instructor. (1 lecture hour, 4 lab hours)


ART  1100-HYB01: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Julia Walker
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-HYB03: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Greg Binder
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-HYB04: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Greg Binder
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-HYB05: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Greg Binder
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-HYB06: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Ann Blaas
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-NET01: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Charles Boone
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-NET02: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Ann Blaas
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-NET03: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Kathleen Baum
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-NET04: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Kathleen Baum
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-NET05: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Kathleen Baum
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-NET06: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Kathleen Baum
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-NET07: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Carrie Bronkowski
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-NET08: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Jessica Pignotti
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1100-NET09: Intro Visual Art and Culture
Faculty: Jessica Pignotti
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of visual forms, methodologies, and processes for making and understanding art within cultural and historical contexts. Designed to encourage visual literacy and develop analytical skills of the non-art major. Field trip may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ART  1101-HYB01: Drawing I
Faculty: Charles Boone
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1101-HYB02: Drawing I
Faculty: Joshua Johnson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1101-HYB03: Drawing I
Faculty: David Linneweh
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1101-HYB04: Drawing I
Faculty: Kathryn Pszotka
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1101-HYB05: Drawing I
Faculty: Charles Boone
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1101-HYB06: Drawing I
Faculty: Kathryn Pszotka
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1101-NET01: Drawing I
Faculty: Brad Killam
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1101-NET02: Drawing I
Faculty: Magalie Guerin
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1101-NET03: Drawing I
Faculty: Olivia Schreiner
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1101-NET04: Drawing I
Faculty: Magalie Guerin
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory studio course with emphasis on accurate observation and representation, informed use of drawing materials, and awareness of two-dimensional art elements and principles. Includes vocabulary development, as well as reference to contemporary and historical models of drawing. (6 lab hours)


ART  1102-HYB01: Drawing II
Faculty: Charles Boone
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Continued exploration of the nature, scope, and principles of drawing. Builds on and refines the experiences of observational drawing in Drawing I focusing on a variety of traditional and non-traditional media. Explores concepts of abstraction, fabricated image making, and color theory. Includes references to contemporary and historical models of drawing. Completion of ART 1151 is recommended prior to enrollment. (6 lab hours) Prerequisite: ART 1101 with grade of C or better, or equivalent.


ART  1105-NET01: Intro to Studio Art
Faculty: Brad Killam
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to art methods and materials. Includes two-dimensional and three-dimensional design concepts introduced through a variety of media. May include painting, drawing, ceramics, sculpture, computer art, jewelry, and printmaking. Field trip may be required. Course is intended for non-art majors. No previous art background is required. (6 lab hours)


ART  1151-HYB02: 2-D Foundations Studio
Faculty: Mara Baker
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Studio course exploring the formal and conceptual foundations of two-dimensional art and design. Students will develop an understanding of the elements and principles of visual language through experimental use of a variety of tactile and digital media. Emphasis will be placed on individual conceptual development through research, observation, and interpretation of historical and contemporary models of making and thinking. (6 lab hours)


ART  1250-HYB03: Introduction to Jewelry
Faculty: Alexandra Mikesell
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the materials, techniques and concepts in jewelry and metalsmithing. Includes forming, casting, surface treatment and soldering. Course is intended for the general interest student. (6 lab hours)


ART  2211-HYB01: Art Histories Before 1400
Faculty: David Ouellette
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A global, thematic survey of visual images, objects, spaces, and theories produced before 1400 CE. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


ART  2211-NET02: Art Histories Before 1400
Faculty: Amy Lubke
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A global, thematic survey of visual images, objects, spaces, and theories produced before 1400 CE. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


ART  2211-NET03: Art Histories Before 1400
Faculty: David Ouellette
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A global, thematic survey of visual images, objects, spaces, and theories produced before 1400 CE. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


ART  2212-HYB02: Art Histories 1400 to 1950
Faculty: Amy Lubke
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A global, thematic survey of visual images, objects, spaces, and theories produced between 1400 and 1950 CE. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


ART  2212-NET01: Art Histories 1400 to 1950
Faculty: Amy Lubke
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A global, thematic survey of visual images, objects, spaces, and theories produced between 1400 and 1950 CE. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


ART  2212-NET03: Art Histories 1400 to 1950
Faculty: Amy Lubke
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A global, thematic survey of visual images, objects, spaces, and theories produced between 1400 and 1950 CE. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


ART  2213-HYB03: Art Histories Since 1950
Faculty: David Ouellette
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A global, thematic survey of visual images, objects, spaces, and theories produced after 1950 CE. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


ART  2213-NET01: Art Histories Since 1950
Faculty: David Ouellette
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A global, thematic survey of visual images, objects, spaces, and theories produced after 1950 CE. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


ART  2217-HYB01: Art and Nature
Faculty: David Ouellette
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of visual art, theories, and practices that explore with our complicated relationship to the natural world. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


ART  2221-HYB01: Painting I
Faculty: Katherine Jost
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to painting methods using various materials such as acrylic, watercolor, and oil paint. Emphasis in paintings will be on technical skill sets, originality of content, and an understanding of art history as contextual and referential. (6 lab hours) Prerequisite: ART 1101 with a grade of C or better, or college equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ART 1101.


ART  2221-HYB02: Painting I
Faculty: Katherine Jost
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to painting methods using various materials such as acrylic, watercolor, and oil paint. Emphasis in paintings will be on technical skill sets, originality of content, and an understanding of art history as contextual and referential. (6 lab hours) Prerequisite: ART 1101 with a grade of C or better, or college equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ART 1101.


ART  2222-NET01: Painting II
Faculty: Brad Killam
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Further exploration of painting skills with continued development of individual expression. Formal and conceptual rigor is emphasized. (6 lab hours) Prerequisite: ART 2221 with a grade of C or better, or college equivalent.


ART  2250-NET01: Indep Paint Studio & Portfolio
Faculty: Brad Killam
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Setting up, maintaining, and working in an independent painting studio. Emphasis will be on exploration of, and proficiency with materials, context, and concept. An evolving understanding of art history, the tradition of painting, and contemporary directions in painting will underscore the course. Digital documentation of work will be required. (6 lab hours) Prerequisite: ART 2221 with a grade of C or better or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ART  2251-HYB03: Jewelry/Metalsmithing I
Faculty: Alexandra Mikesell
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A studio introduction to basic jewelry and metalsmithing processes, materials, tools and equipment. Basic techniques such as sawing, soldering and cold connecting sheet metal (silver, copper, brass) are introduced. Craftsmanship, health work habits and studio safety are emphasized. Historical and contemporary aesthetics and concepts in art metals and jewelry design are examined. (6 lab hours) Prerequisite: ART 1101 or concurrent enrollment in ART 1101.


ART  2252-HYB03: Jewelry/Metalsmithing II
Faculty: Alexandra Mikesell
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Continued exploration of jewelry/metalsmithing processes, materials, tools, and equipment. Techniques introduced include stone setting, lost wax casting, enameling, and etching. Focus on proficiency in the selection, use, and manipulation of materials as well as a mastery of the processes involved. Contemporary trends in jewelry/metalsmithing are examined. Craftsmanship, healthy work habits, and studio safety will be emphasized. (6 lab hours) Prerequisite: ART 1101 and ART 2251.


AUTO  1301-HYB01: Automotive Service Consulting
Faculty: Matthew Shanahan
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Fundamentals of automotive customer service, sales skills, and writing effective repair orders will be covered. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or consent of instructor.


BIOLO  1100-HYB01: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Jane DiGiovanni
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-HYB02: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Denise Holzle-Frega
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-HYB03: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Alexandra Johnson
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-HYB04: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Kathrine Alsop
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-HYB06: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Jane DiGiovanni
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-HYB07: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Alexandra Johnson
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-HYB08: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Denise Holzle-Frega
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-HYB10: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Nicholas DiGiovanni
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET01: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Yuanying Peng
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET02: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Julie Gibbs
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET03: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Carrie Washburn
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET04: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Molly Kucera
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET05: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Julie Gibbs
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET10: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Barbara Anderson
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET11: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Yamini Sabherwal
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET14: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Carrie Washburn
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET15: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Barbara Anderson
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET19: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Nilgun Anlar
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET20: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Lassandra Walker
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET23: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Alaa Abughoush
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET25: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Yuanying Peng
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET27: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Alaa Abughoush
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1100-NET30: Survey of Biology
Faculty: Elizabeth Shaffer-McCarthy
2nd 8 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This biology course promotes scientific literacy for non-science majors and interested students. Organisms are studied from their behavioral, ecological, hereditary and evolutionary perspectives. An inquiry-based approach to understanding biological processes is emphasized. Students explore the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 Lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB01: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Lawrence Cwik
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB02: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Norman Rose
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB03: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Annemarie Duncan
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB05: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Margarita Poromanska
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB06: Environmental Biology
Faculty: John Boyce
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB07: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Vandana Patwardhan
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB09: Environmental Biology
Faculty: James Kerfin
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB11: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Melanie Robinson
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB12: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Vandana Patwardhan
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB14: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Allison Hinton
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-HYB16: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Sabeeha Shariff
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET01: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Shamili Ajgaonkar
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET02: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Shamili Ajgaonkar
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET03: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Allison Hinton
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET04: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Sabeeha Shariff
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET05: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Beth Kirkpatrick
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET06: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Lawrence Cwik
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET07: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Manjari Mishra
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET09: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Beth Kirkpatrick
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET10: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Beth Kirkpatrick
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET11: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Annemarie Duncan
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET14: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Margarita Poromanska
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET17: Environmental Biology
Faculty: John Boyce
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET19: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Michelle Groves
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET21: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Kristi Sterling
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET23: Environmental Biology
Faculty: James Kerfin
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1110-NET25: Environmental Biology
Faculty: Michelle Groves
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary study of the environment investigating how nature works and how things are interconnected. Based on an understanding of ecological concepts and principles, students examine lifestyle issues and critically analyze the relationship among population, natural resources, land use, agriculture, biodiversity, industrialization and pollution. Environmental problems are examined from scientific, ethical, economic and sociological perspectives to enable students to understand the relevance of biology to contemporary issues in human society. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1120-NET01: Introduction to Genetics
Faculty: James D'Anza
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course provides an introduction to the principles of genetics emphasizing the significance of genetics to human culture, including classical transmission genetics, molecular genetics and biotechnology, and the genetics of populations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the Math Placement Exam. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score - Category One.


BIOLO  1120-NET02: Introduction to Genetics
Faculty: James D'Anza
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course provides an introduction to the principles of genetics emphasizing the significance of genetics to human culture, including classical transmission genetics, molecular genetics and biotechnology, and the genetics of populations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the Math Placement Exam. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score - Category One.


BIOLO  1120-NET03: Introduction to Genetics
Faculty: Jason Adams
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course provides an introduction to the principles of genetics emphasizing the significance of genetics to human culture, including classical transmission genetics, molecular genetics and biotechnology, and the genetics of populations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the Math Placement Exam. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score - Category One.


BIOLO  1120-NET04: Introduction to Genetics
Faculty: James D'Anza
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course provides an introduction to the principles of genetics emphasizing the significance of genetics to human culture, including classical transmission genetics, molecular genetics and biotechnology, and the genetics of populations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the Math Placement Exam. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score - Category One.


BIOLO  1120-NET06: Introduction to Genetics
Faculty: Alissa Graunke
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course provides an introduction to the principles of genetics emphasizing the significance of genetics to human culture, including classical transmission genetics, molecular genetics and biotechnology, and the genetics of populations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the Math Placement Exam. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score - Category One.


BIOLO  1120-NET07: Introduction to Genetics
Faculty: Sarah Ware
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course provides an introduction to the principles of genetics emphasizing the significance of genetics to human culture, including classical transmission genetics, molecular genetics and biotechnology, and the genetics of populations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the Math Placement Exam. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score - Category One.


BIOLO  1151-HYB01: Principle Biological Science I
Faculty: Mashouf Shaykh
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1151-HYB02: Principle Biological Science
Faculty: Mashouf Shaykh
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1151-HYB07: Principle Biological Science I
Faculty: Sarah Ware
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1151-HYB08: Principle Biological Science I
Faculty: Lynda Randa
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1151-HYB09: Principle Biological Science I
Faculty: Julie Adams
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1151-NET01: Principle Biological Science I
Faculty: Thomas Hardy
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1151-NET02: Principle Biological Science I
Faculty: Mark Pellegrino
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1151-NET04: Principle Biological Science I
Faculty: Jason Adams
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1151-NET05: Principle Biological Science
Faculty: Sasha Tetzlaff
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1151-NET06: Principle Biological Science
Faculty: Richard Swiech
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to biology for the biological science major and interested students. Topics include the philosophy of science, scientific method, chemical organization of life, cell biology, cellular metabolism, genetics, molecular genetics, molecular biology, evolution, and biodiversity of the Bacteria, Archaea, protists, and Fungi. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


BIOLO  1152-HYB01: Principle Biological Scienc II
Faculty: David Taylor
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of Biology 1151. An introduction to higher levels of biological organization from the organism to the ecosystem. Topics include diversity of the plants and animals, organismal structure and physiology, behavior, population ecology, community ecology, ecosystem ecology, and environmental biology. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: BIOLO 1151 with a grade of C or better.


BIOLO  1152-HYB02: Principle Biological Scienc II
Faculty: David Taylor
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of Biology 1151. An introduction to higher levels of biological organization from the organism to the ecosystem. Topics include diversity of the plants and animals, organismal structure and physiology, behavior, population ecology, community ecology, ecosystem ecology, and environmental biology. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: BIOLO 1151 with a grade of C or better.


BIOLO  1152-HYB04: Principle Biological Scienc II
Faculty: Susan Purcell
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of Biology 1151. An introduction to higher levels of biological organization from the organism to the ecosystem. Topics include diversity of the plants and animals, organismal structure and physiology, behavior, population ecology, community ecology, ecosystem ecology, and environmental biology. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: BIOLO 1151 with a grade of C or better.


BIOLO  1152-HYB05: Principle Biological Scienc II
Faculty: Susan Purcell
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of Biology 1151. An introduction to higher levels of biological organization from the organism to the ecosystem. Topics include diversity of the plants and animals, organismal structure and physiology, behavior, population ecology, community ecology, ecosystem ecology, and environmental biology. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: BIOLO 1151 with a grade of C or better.


BIOLO  1152-HYB07: Principle Biological Scienc II
Faculty: David Taylor
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of Biology 1151. An introduction to higher levels of biological organization from the organism to the ecosystem. Topics include diversity of the plants and animals, organismal structure and physiology, behavior, population ecology, community ecology, ecosystem ecology, and environmental biology. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: BIOLO 1151 with a grade of C or better.


BUSIN  1100-HYB01: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Barbara Fatina
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB02: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Stephenie Castle
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB03: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Gary Rufo
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB04: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Michael Nordbye
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB05: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Shannon Toler
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB06: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Stephenie Castle
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB07: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Thomas Gush
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB08: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Mark Munguia
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB09: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Thomas Ciardiello
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB10: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Shannon Toler
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB11: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Richard Findlay
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB12: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Richard Findlay
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-HYB14: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Stamatia Nash
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET02: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Michael Nordbye
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET03: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Michelle Coussens
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET09: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Stamatia Nash
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET10: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Jason Reid
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET12: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Brandon Massingill
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET15: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Stephenie Castle
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET16: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Beverly Carlson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET17: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Courtney Hatcher
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET19: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Cassandra Sheffield
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET22: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Stephenie Castle
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1100-NET23: Introduction to Business
Faculty: Michelle Coussens
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environment and functions of business. Organization and operation of business, the relationships of business to society, and types of business are surveyed. Marketing, finance, production and human resource management are covered. Careers in business are explored. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1111-NET01: Customer Service
Faculty: Peter James
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Interacting with customers and responding to customer concerns in-person, on the telephone and electronically. Customer service throughout the organization and as a system for meeting customer expectations. Verbal and nonverbal communications as they relate to customer service. Methods for responding to different types of customers. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1111-NET03: Customer Service
Faculty: David Dorjath
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Interacting with customers and responding to customer concerns in-person, on the telephone and electronically. Customer service throughout the organization and as a system for meeting customer expectations. Verbal and nonverbal communications as they relate to customer service. Methods for responding to different types of customers. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1111-NET04: Customer Service
Faculty: Peter James
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Interacting with customers and responding to customer concerns in-person, on the telephone and electronically. Customer service throughout the organization and as a system for meeting customer expectations. Verbal and nonverbal communications as they relate to customer service. Methods for responding to different types of customers. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1155-NET01: Diversity in Business
Faculty: Peter James
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the role of diversity in the environment and functions of business. Surveys the impact of diversity on organizations, teamwork, strategy and customer relationships. Individual and group perspectives will be explored. Gender, race, ethnicity, generation, social class and other bases for diversity will be considered. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1161-HYB01: Entrepreneurship
Faculty: David Weksel
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of the entrepreneurial mindset in individuals as it relates to career, business, social responsibility, and startup growth. Students will analyze gaps and opportunities in the marketplace and identify feasibility of a business. Marketing, strategy, ideas, failure, experimentation, investing, bootstrapping, finances, critical thinking, mindset, and various business and career models will be common themes. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1161-NET01: Entrepreneurship
Faculty: Peter James
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of the entrepreneurial mindset in individuals as it relates to career, business, social responsibility, and startup growth. Students will analyze gaps and opportunities in the marketplace and identify feasibility of a business. Marketing, strategy, ideas, failure, experimentation, investing, bootstrapping, finances, critical thinking, mindset, and various business and career models will be common themes. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1161-NET02: Entrepreneurship
Faculty: Kathleen Kozurek
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of the entrepreneurial mindset in individuals as it relates to career, business, social responsibility, and startup growth. Students will analyze gaps and opportunities in the marketplace and identify feasibility of a business. Marketing, strategy, ideas, failure, experimentation, investing, bootstrapping, finances, critical thinking, mindset, and various business and career models will be common themes. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  1161-NET03: Entrepreneurship
Faculty: Kathleen Kozurek
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of the entrepreneurial mindset in individuals as it relates to career, business, social responsibility, and startup growth. Students will analyze gaps and opportunities in the marketplace and identify feasibility of a business. Marketing, strategy, ideas, failure, experimentation, investing, bootstrapping, finances, critical thinking, mindset, and various business and career models will be common themes. (3 lecture hours)


BUSIN  2210-HYB01: Principles of Finance
Faculty: Thomas Ciardiello
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The theoretical and conceptual framework used by financial managers to reach decisions in a dynamic economy. Emphasis is placed on financial decision making related to capital budgeting, capital structure and working capital management. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2140 or equivalent or consent of instructor. Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


BUSIN  2210-NET01: Principles of Finance
Faculty: Phillip Perillo
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The theoretical and conceptual framework used by financial managers to reach decisions in a dynamic economy. Emphasis is placed on financial decision making related to capital budgeting, capital structure and working capital management. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ACCOU 2140 or equivalent or consent of instructor. Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


BUSIN  2255-NET01: International Business
Faculty: Shannon Toler
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Theoretical and descriptive exploration of the interdependent world of international business. Explores globalization trends, international trade theories, regulations affecting trade, regional economic integration, and the impact these factors have on developing nations. Examines how company functions such as marketing, finance and management operate in the international setting. Special emphasis is placed on strategy development and the role of culture. Completion of BUSIN 1100 or equivalent is recommended prior to enrollment. (3 lecture hours)


BUSLW  2205-NET02: Legal Environment of Business
Faculty: William Carmody
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of the American legal system that provides students with an understanding of the legal framework within which formal business organizations operate. The course includes principles of law as they relate to business policies, ethics, and corporate social responsibilities. Emphasis is placed on government regulation of business, consumer protection, torts, labor law, employment discrimination law, different types of business organizations and environmental law. Topics are discussed and analyzed through legal case studies and real life examples. (3 lecture hours)


BUSLW  2205-NET03: Legal Environment of Business
Faculty: William Carmody
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of the American legal system that provides students with an understanding of the legal framework within which formal business organizations operate. The course includes principles of law as they relate to business policies, ethics, and corporate social responsibilities. Emphasis is placed on government regulation of business, consumer protection, torts, labor law, employment discrimination law, different types of business organizations and environmental law. Topics are discussed and analyzed through legal case studies and real life examples. (3 lecture hours)


BUSLW  2205-NET06: Legal Environment of Business
Faculty: William Carmody
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of the American legal system that provides students with an understanding of the legal framework within which formal business organizations operate. The course includes principles of law as they relate to business policies, ethics, and corporate social responsibilities. Emphasis is placed on government regulation of business, consumer protection, torts, labor law, employment discrimination law, different types of business organizations and environmental law. Topics are discussed and analyzed through legal case studies and real life examples. (3 lecture hours)


BUSLW  2205-NET08: Legal Environment of Business
Faculty: Roger Goble
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of the American legal system that provides students with an understanding of the legal framework within which formal business organizations operate. The course includes principles of law as they relate to business policies, ethics, and corporate social responsibilities. Emphasis is placed on government regulation of business, consumer protection, torts, labor law, employment discrimination law, different types of business organizations and environmental law. Topics are discussed and analyzed through legal case studies and real life examples. (3 lecture hours)


BUSLW  2211-HYB01: Business Law I
Faculty: Andrea Studzinski
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course provides a study of laws encountered in the operation of business. Students are introduced to our Anglo-American system of law, its sources, history and development. The course includes the law of contracts, torts, product liability, intellectual property, the Constitution, and various other laws that are analyzed in the context of business. Emphasis is on the principles of contract law, including traditional and online versions, the Uniform Commercial Code, sales, leases, and commercial paper, are discussed and analyzed through case studies and examples. (3 lecture hours)


BUSLW  2211-NET02: Business Law I
Faculty: Constance Carey
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course provides a study of laws encountered in the operation of business. Students are introduced to our Anglo-American system of law, its sources, history and development. The course includes the law of contracts, torts, product liability, intellectual property, the Constitution, and various other laws that are analyzed in the context of business. Emphasis is on the principles of contract law, including traditional and online versions, the Uniform Commercial Code, sales, leases, and commercial paper, are discussed and analyzed through case studies and examples. (3 lecture hours)


BUSLW  2211-NET04: Business Law I
Faculty: William Carmody
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course provides a study of laws encountered in the operation of business. Students are introduced to our Anglo-American system of law, its sources, history and development. The course includes the law of contracts, torts, product liability, intellectual property, the Constitution, and various other laws that are analyzed in the context of business. Emphasis is on the principles of contract law, including traditional and online versions, the Uniform Commercial Code, sales, leases, and commercial paper, are discussed and analyzed through case studies and examples. (3 lecture hours)


BUSLW  2211-NET05: Business Law I
Faculty: William Carmody
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course provides a study of laws encountered in the operation of business. Students are introduced to our Anglo-American system of law, its sources, history and development. The course includes the law of contracts, torts, product liability, intellectual property, the Constitution, and various other laws that are analyzed in the context of business. Emphasis is on the principles of contract law, including traditional and online versions, the Uniform Commercial Code, sales, leases, and commercial paper, are discussed and analyzed through case studies and examples. (3 lecture hours)


BUSLW  2211-NET07: Business Law I
Faculty: Sandra Polanco
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course provides a study of laws encountered in the operation of business. Students are introduced to our Anglo-American system of law, its sources, history and development. The course includes the law of contracts, torts, product liability, intellectual property, the Constitution, and various other laws that are analyzed in the context of business. Emphasis is on the principles of contract law, including traditional and online versions, the Uniform Commercial Code, sales, leases, and commercial paper, are discussed and analyzed through case studies and examples. (3 lecture hours)


CHEMI  0485-HYB01: Lab & Computation Chemistry
Faculty: Dana Campbell
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the metric system, dimensional analysis, density, physical and chemical properties of matter, formulae, gas laws, stoichiometry, and acids and bases. Examination of the rules for presentation of graphical and calculated formats of laboratory measurements. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


CHEMI  0485-NET03: Lab & Computation Chemistry
Faculty: Mary Newberg
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the metric system, dimensional analysis, density, physical and chemical properties of matter, formulae, gas laws, stoichiometry, and acids and bases. Examination of the rules for presentation of graphical and calculated formats of laboratory measurements. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


CHEMI  1105-HYB01: Contemporary Chemistry
Faculty: John Schneider
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to chemical concepts using practical issues and applications to illustrate the principles of chemistry. The language of chemistry, scientific method and measurement, experimentation with data collection, and current issues with application to chemical principles. One year of high school algebra is recommended. This course is not a prerequisite for CHEMI 1212. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours)


CHEMI  1105-HYB04: Contemporary Chemistry
Faculty: Cory DiCarlo
2nd 8 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to chemical concepts using practical issues and applications to illustrate the principles of chemistry. The language of chemistry, scientific method and measurement, experimentation with data collection, and current issues with application to chemical principles. One year of high school algebra is recommended. This course is not a prerequisite for CHEMI 1212. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours)


CHEMI  1105-NET01: Contemporary Chemistry
Faculty: Lubna Haque
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to chemical concepts using practical issues and applications to illustrate the principles of chemistry. The language of chemistry, scientific method and measurement, experimentation with data collection, and current issues with application to chemical principles. One year of high school algebra is recommended. This course is not a prerequisite for CHEMI 1212. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours)


CHEMI  1105-NET02: Contemporary Chemistry
Faculty: Lubna Haque
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to chemical concepts using practical issues and applications to illustrate the principles of chemistry. The language of chemistry, scientific method and measurement, experimentation with data collection, and current issues with application to chemical principles. One year of high school algebra is recommended. This course is not a prerequisite for CHEMI 1212. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours)


CHEMI  1105-NET03: Contemporary Chemistry
Faculty: Cory DiCarlo
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to chemical concepts using practical issues and applications to illustrate the principles of chemistry. The language of chemistry, scientific method and measurement, experimentation with data collection, and current issues with application to chemical principles. One year of high school algebra is recommended. This course is not a prerequisite for CHEMI 1212. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours)


CHEMI  1105-NET04: Contemporary Chemistry
Faculty: Richard Schraufnagel
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to chemical concepts using practical issues and applications to illustrate the principles of chemistry. The language of chemistry, scientific method and measurement, experimentation with data collection, and current issues with application to chemical principles. One year of high school algebra is recommended. This course is not a prerequisite for CHEMI 1212. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours)


CHEMI  1211-HYB01: Survey of General Chemistry
Faculty: Richard Jarman
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is a one-semester survey of general inorganic chemistry intended for health science majors. Topics include: formula naming, atomic structure, stoichiometry, gas laws, solutions, equilibria, oxidation-reduction, acid-base theory, and nuclear chemistry. Not intended for science or engineering majors; not intended for pre-professional programs (e.g. pre-med). (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


CHEMI  1211-HYB02: Survey of General Chemistry
Faculty: Smiljana Hartnett
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is a one-semester survey of general inorganic chemistry intended for health science majors. Topics include: formula naming, atomic structure, stoichiometry, gas laws, solutions, equilibria, oxidation-reduction, acid-base theory, and nuclear chemistry. Not intended for science or engineering majors; not intended for pre-professional programs (e.g. pre-med). (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


CHEMI  1211-HYB07: Survey of General Chemistry
Faculty: Steven Faber
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is a one-semester survey of general inorganic chemistry intended for health science majors. Topics include: formula naming, atomic structure, stoichiometry, gas laws, solutions, equilibria, oxidation-reduction, acid-base theory, and nuclear chemistry. Not intended for science or engineering majors; not intended for pre-professional programs (e.g. pre-med). (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


CHEMI  1211-NET01: Survey of General Chemistry
Faculty: William Peacy
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is a one-semester survey of general inorganic chemistry intended for health science majors. Topics include: formula naming, atomic structure, stoichiometry, gas laws, solutions, equilibria, oxidation-reduction, acid-base theory, and nuclear chemistry. Not intended for science or engineering majors; not intended for pre-professional programs (e.g. pre-med). (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


CHEMI  1211-NET02: Survey of General Chemistry
Faculty: William Peacy
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is a one-semester survey of general inorganic chemistry intended for health science majors. Topics include: formula naming, atomic structure, stoichiometry, gas laws, solutions, equilibria, oxidation-reduction, acid-base theory, and nuclear chemistry. Not intended for science or engineering majors; not intended for pre-professional programs (e.g. pre-med). (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


CHEMI  1211-NET03: Survey of General Chemistry
Faculty: William Peacy
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is a one-semester survey of general inorganic chemistry intended for health science majors. Topics include: formula naming, atomic structure, stoichiometry, gas laws, solutions, equilibria, oxidation-reduction, acid-base theory, and nuclear chemistry. Not intended for science or engineering majors; not intended for pre-professional programs (e.g. pre-med). (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


CHEMI  1211-NET05: Survey of General Chemistry
Faculty: Maya Ramesh
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is a one-semester survey of general inorganic chemistry intended for health science majors. Topics include: formula naming, atomic structure, stoichiometry, gas laws, solutions, equilibria, oxidation-reduction, acid-base theory, and nuclear chemistry. Not intended for science or engineering majors; not intended for pre-professional programs (e.g. pre-med). (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


CHEMI  1551-HYB05: Principles of Chemistry I
Faculty: Supriti Sarkar
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the first course of a two-semester sequence of general chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include: measurement, the mole concept, composition and reaction stoichiometry, types of reactions, thermochemistry, atomic theories, chemical periodicity, bonding, molecular geometry, and properties and theories of the gaseous, liquid, and solid states. Laboratory includes both qualitative and quantitative analysis. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1428 (or college equivalent) or MATH 1431 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score and one year high school chemistry with a satisfactory grade or CHEMI 0485 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better.


CHEMI  1551-HYB06: Principles of Chemistry I
Faculty: Supriti Sarkar
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the first course of a two-semester sequence of general chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include: measurement, the mole concept, composition and reaction stoichiometry, types of reactions, thermochemistry, atomic theories, chemical periodicity, bonding, molecular geometry, and properties and theories of the gaseous, liquid, and solid states. Laboratory includes both qualitative and quantitative analysis. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1428 (or college equivalent) or MATH 1431 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score and one year high school chemistry with a satisfactory grade or CHEMI 0485 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better.


CHEMI  1552-HYB01: Principles of Chemistry II
Faculty: Mary Newberg
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the second course of a two-semester sequence of general chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include: properties of solutions, chemical kinetics, equilibrium, acid-base theory and equilibria, solubility equilibria, electrochemistry, thermodynamics, coordination chemistry, and nuclear chemistry. Laboratory includes both qualitative and quantitative analysis. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 1551 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  1552-HYB02: Principles of Chemistry II
Faculty: Mary Newberg
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the second course of a two-semester sequence of general chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include: properties of solutions, chemical kinetics, equilibrium, acid-base theory and equilibria, solubility equilibria, electrochemistry, thermodynamics, coordination chemistry, and nuclear chemistry. Laboratory includes both qualitative and quantitative analysis. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 1551 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  1552-HYB03: Principles of Chemistry II
Faculty: Richard Jarman
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the second course of a two-semester sequence of general chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include: properties of solutions, chemical kinetics, equilibrium, acid-base theory and equilibria, solubility equilibria, electrochemistry, thermodynamics, coordination chemistry, and nuclear chemistry. Laboratory includes both qualitative and quantitative analysis. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 1551 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  1552-HYB05: Principles of Chemistry II
Faculty: Andy Sua
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the second course of a two-semester sequence of general chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include: properties of solutions, chemical kinetics, equilibrium, acid-base theory and equilibria, solubility equilibria, electrochemistry, thermodynamics, coordination chemistry, and nuclear chemistry. Laboratory includes both qualitative and quantitative analysis. (4 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 1551 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  2213-HYB01: Introduction to Biochemistry
Faculty: Kathleen Hess
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the biochemistry and metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and nucleic acids. Survey of molecular genetics and the tools and techniques of genetic engineering. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 1212 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CHEMI 2551 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  2213-HYB02: Introduction to Biochemistry
Faculty: Kathleen Hess
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the biochemistry and metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and nucleic acids. Survey of molecular genetics and the tools and techniques of genetic engineering. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 1212 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CHEMI 2551 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  2551-HYB03: Organic Chemistry I
Faculty: Paul Butkovich
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the first semester of a one-year course in Organic Chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include bonding principles, functional groups and their properties, isomerism, stereochemistry, nomenclature, synthesis and reactions of alkanes and cycloalkanes, alkenes, alkynes, alcohols, alkyl halides, and conjugated dienes. Mechanisms include addition, elimination, rearrangement, and substitution. Laboratory emphasizes small-scale techniques, separations, purifications, syntheses, and infrared and nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy. (3 lecture hours, 6 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 1552 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  2551-HYB04: Organic Chemistry I
Faculty: Dipika Shukla
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the first semester of a one-year course in Organic Chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include bonding principles, functional groups and their properties, isomerism, stereochemistry, nomenclature, synthesis and reactions of alkanes and cycloalkanes, alkenes, alkynes, alcohols, alkyl halides, and conjugated dienes. Mechanisms include addition, elimination, rearrangement, and substitution. Laboratory emphasizes small-scale techniques, separations, purifications, syntheses, and infrared and nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy. (3 lecture hours, 6 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 1552 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  2551-HYB05: Organic Chemistry I
Faculty: Biswajit Saha
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the first semester of a one-year course in Organic Chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include bonding principles, functional groups and their properties, isomerism, stereochemistry, nomenclature, synthesis and reactions of alkanes and cycloalkanes, alkenes, alkynes, alcohols, alkyl halides, and conjugated dienes. Mechanisms include addition, elimination, rearrangement, and substitution. Laboratory emphasizes small-scale techniques, separations, purifications, syntheses, and infrared and nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy. (3 lecture hours, 6 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 1552 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  2552-HYB03: Organic Chemistry II
Faculty: Oscene Barrett, John Wang
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the second semester of a one-year course in Organic Chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include nomenclature, properties, reactions and synthesis of aromatics, organometallics, alcohols and thiols, phenols, ethers and sulfides, aldehydes and ketones, carboxylic acids and their derivatives, amines, carbohydrates, amino acids, proteins, and nucleic acids. Mechanisms include electrophilic aromatic substitution and nucleophilic addition. Laboratory emphasizes single and multi-step syntheses along with mass spectrometry, ultraviolet, and carbon-13 nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy with integrated spectral analysis. (3 lecture hours, 6 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 2551 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CHEMI  2552-HYB04: Organic Chemistry II
Faculty: Tasneem Hossain-Kumar
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the second semester of a one-year course in Organic Chemistry for science and engineering majors. Topics include nomenclature, properties, reactions and synthesis of aromatics, organometallics, alcohols and thiols, phenols, ethers and sulfides, aldehydes and ketones, carboxylic acids and their derivatives, amines, carbohydrates, amino acids, proteins, and nucleic acids. Mechanisms include electrophilic aromatic substitution and nucleophilic addition. Laboratory emphasizes single and multi-step syntheses along with mass spectrometry, ultraviolet, and carbon-13 nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy with integrated spectral analysis. (3 lecture hours, 6 lab hours) Prerequisite: CHEMI 2551 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


CIS  1110-HYB01: Introduction to Informatics
Faculty: Valerie Spina
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Prepares students for technological challenges prevalent in professions where human interaction is combined with information science, ethics, privacy, security, information processing, communication software, productivity software, and the transformation of data to information for decision making. (2 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1110-NET01: Introduction to Informatics
Faculty: Valerie Spina
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Prepares students for technological challenges prevalent in professions where human interaction is combined with information science, ethics, privacy, security, information processing, communication software, productivity software, and the transformation of data to information for decision making. (2 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1120-NET01: The Internet
Faculty: Louis McHugh
2nd 8 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the fundamental skills and knowledge needed to master and use the Internet. Provides an understanding of the concepts behind the Internet as a tool as well as hands-on activities using the Internet. Intended for a broad audience. (2 lecture hours)


CIS  1130-NET01: Windows Basics
Faculty: Harry Hou
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the Windows operating system and its Graphical User Interface (GUI). (2 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Basic computer mouse skills.


CIS  1140-NET01: Cloud Essentials
Faculty: Vasilios Pappademetriou, Sheikh Shamsuddin
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces a dynamic Web with cloud based applications providing the ability for people to collaborate. Covers legal and ethical concerns regarding responsible use of cloud based technology. Includes cloud computing concepts such as implementation, benefits and risks, and major service providers. Covers areas in preparation for current CompTIA Cloud Exam. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110 or CIS 1120 or CIS 1150 or CIT 1100, with a grade of C or better or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  1140-NET02: Cloud Essentials
Faculty: Vasilios Pappademetriou
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces a dynamic Web with cloud based applications providing the ability for people to collaborate. Covers legal and ethical concerns regarding responsible use of cloud based technology. Includes cloud computing concepts such as implementation, benefits and risks, and major service providers. Covers areas in preparation for current CompTIA Cloud Exam. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110 or CIS 1120 or CIS 1150 or CIT 1100, with a grade of C or better or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  1150-HYB01: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: John Partacz
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-HYB02: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Marcelina Rakestraw
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-HYB03: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Ernest Moore
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-HYB04: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Brian Bradley
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-HYB05: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Mary Kennedy
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET01: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Louis Christakes
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET02: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Mohammad Morovati
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET03: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Harry Hou
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET04: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Mohammad Morovati
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET05: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Louis Christakes
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET06: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Louis Christakes
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET07: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Michael Losacco
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET08: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Michael Losacco
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET09: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: Marcelina Rakestraw
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1150-NET11: Computers/Information/Systems
Faculty: TBD
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the computing field and its typical applications. Covers key terminology and components of computer hardware, software and operating systems. Other topics include systems development methods, management information systems, programming languages, communications, networks, application software, the Internet and career opportunities. Microcomputer applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. (3 lecture hours, 1 lab hour)


CIS  1160-HYB01: Windows Command Shell
Faculty: Philip Waid
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to Windows Operating System file configuration, environment management, and task automation. Contains coverage of file system configuration, utilities, and security access. Open source command line and scripting utility software used in industry includes Microsoft PowerShell to effectively prepare students for working in a command driven Windows environment. Prior experience with mouse, keyboard, and general knowledge of Microsoft Windows recommended. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1160-NET01: Windows Command Shell
Faculty: Mariusz Gladys
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to Windows Operating System file configuration, environment management, and task automation. Contains coverage of file system configuration, utilities, and security access. Open source command line and scripting utility software used in industry includes Microsoft PowerShell to effectively prepare students for working in a command driven Windows environment. Prior experience with mouse, keyboard, and general knowledge of Microsoft Windows recommended. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1180-HYB01: Data Communication & Networkin
Faculty: Harry Hou
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The course covers principles of wired and wireless network devices, configuration, and data network systems operation. Current technologies such as mobile, cloud, virtualization, industrial and enterprise networking are also covered in this course. Discuss options of industry certification exam. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CIS 1160 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1180-NET01: Data Communication & Networkin
Faculty: Louis McHugh
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The course covers principles of wired and wireless network devices, configuration, and data network systems operation. Current technologies such as mobile, cloud, virtualization, industrial and enterprise networking are also covered in this course. Discuss options of industry certification exam. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CIS 1160 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1180-NET02: Data Communication & Networkin
Faculty: Louis McHugh
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The course covers principles of wired and wireless network devices, configuration, and data network systems operation. Current technologies such as mobile, cloud, virtualization, industrial and enterprise networking are also covered in this course. Discuss options of industry certification exam. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CIS 1160 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1199-NET01: Introduction to Game Industry
Faculty: Andreas Gracias
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to video game industry and development. This course explores the history of games, the game development cycle, game careers, and the social impact of games. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1199-NET02: Introduction to Game Industry
Faculty: Andreas Gracias
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to video game industry and development. This course explores the history of games, the game development cycle, game careers, and the social impact of games. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1199-NET03: Introduction to Game Industry
Faculty: Stephen Santello
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to video game industry and development. This course explores the history of games, the game development cycle, game careers, and the social impact of games. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1200-NET01: Game Design
Faculty: Andreas Gracias
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course introduces pre-production game design techniques. Topics include project scope, game genres, High Concept Documentation, game pitch, game deconstruction, game competitors, peer game design review, storytelling and narrative, character design, world building, game items/objects/equipment/vehicle design, User interface and User Experience (UI/UX), game flow, gameplay cores, game mechanics, game balancing methods, visual style, audio style, accessibility for the handicapped, game prototyping, Quality Assurance (QA), and Game Design Documentation (GDD). (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1200-NET02: Game Design
Faculty: Andreas Gracias
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course introduces pre-production game design techniques. Topics include project scope, game genres, High Concept Documentation, game pitch, game deconstruction, game competitors, peer game design review, storytelling and narrative, character design, world building, game items/objects/equipment/vehicle design, User interface and User Experience (UI/UX), game flow, gameplay cores, game mechanics, game balancing methods, visual style, audio style, accessibility for the handicapped, game prototyping, Quality Assurance (QA), and Game Design Documentation (GDD). (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1201-NET01: Advanced Game Design
Faculty: Jonathon Cooper
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course covers advanced pre-production game design techniques. Topics include design principles, game loop and core mechanic flaws, in-game combat, in-game cameras, player/NPC movement, design proposal from Request For Proposal (RFP), pillars of game design, core loops, gameplay mechanics, narrative elements, product production phases, Game Design Documentation (GDD), game pitch, product presentations. and prototyping. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1200 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1205-HYB01: Ofc Ste Software Integration
Faculty: Rita Kuzmenko
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the integrative aspects of business suite software. Concepts related to the creation and editing of word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation files. Includes the principles of document integration as it relates to Microsoft Office suite applications as a decision-making tool with realistic business scenarios. This course prepares students for MOS Certification. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CIS 1130 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CIS 1150 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1205-NET01: Ofc Ste Software Integration
Faculty: Mary Kennedy
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the integrative aspects of business suite software. Concepts related to the creation and editing of word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation files. Includes the principles of document integration as it relates to Microsoft Office suite applications as a decision-making tool with realistic business scenarios. This course prepares students for MOS Certification. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CIS 1130 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CIS 1150 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1211-NET01: 2D Game Development
Faculty: Bradley Sward
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Computer game development including player controls, sound, music and animation. Two-dimensional games will be created using game editors and development tools. Recommended courses: CIS 1200 and CIS 1400. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1212-HYB01: Game Asset Creation and Opt
Faculty: Stephen Santello
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course covers the most up-to-date methods in developing functional audio and visual assets for games, as well as file optimization, file conversion and asset porting techniques. Topics in game asset creation and file optimization include, functional 2D/3D asset creation, shaders, rigging, audio, file types, file conversions, file optimization, and file porting to game engines.(3 lecture hours)


CIS  1221-HYB01: Data Analysis W Spreadsheets
Faculty: Harry Hou
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to spreadsheets; organizing and analyzing numerical data for business decision making in statistical and financial analyses. Includes spreadsheet preparation, design, and creation; data calculation, manipulation, database (list) operation, and visualization; use of customization and automation features of spreadsheet software. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110, CIS 1130, CIS 1150, or OFTI 1200, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1221-HYB02: Data Analysis W Spreadsheets
Faculty: Rita Kuzmenko
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to spreadsheets; organizing and analyzing numerical data for business decision making in statistical and financial analyses. Includes spreadsheet preparation, design, and creation; data calculation, manipulation, database (list) operation, and visualization; use of customization and automation features of spreadsheet software. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110, CIS 1130, CIS 1150, or OFTI 1200, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1221-NET01: Data Analysis w Spreadsheets
Faculty: Dejang Liu
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to spreadsheets; organizing and analyzing numerical data for business decision making in statistical and financial analyses. Includes spreadsheet preparation, design, and creation; data calculation, manipulation, database (list) operation, and visualization; use of customization and automation features of spreadsheet software. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110, CIS 1130, CIS 1150, or OFTI 1200, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1221-NET02: Data Analysis W Spreadsheets
Faculty: Dejang Liu
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to spreadsheets; organizing and analyzing numerical data for business decision making in statistical and financial analyses. Includes spreadsheet preparation, design, and creation; data calculation, manipulation, database (list) operation, and visualization; use of customization and automation features of spreadsheet software. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110, CIS 1130, CIS 1150, or OFTI 1200, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1221-NET03: Data Analysis W Spreadsheets
Faculty: Harry Hou
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to spreadsheets; organizing and analyzing numerical data for business decision making in statistical and financial analyses. Includes spreadsheet preparation, design, and creation; data calculation, manipulation, database (list) operation, and visualization; use of customization and automation features of spreadsheet software. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110, CIS 1130, CIS 1150, or OFTI 1200, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1221-NET04: Data Analysis w Spreadsheets
Faculty: Rita Kuzmenko
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to spreadsheets; organizing and analyzing numerical data for business decision making in statistical and financial analyses. Includes spreadsheet preparation, design, and creation; data calculation, manipulation, database (list) operation, and visualization; use of customization and automation features of spreadsheet software. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110, CIS 1130, CIS 1150, or OFTI 1200, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1230-HYB01: Database Application
Faculty: Philip Waid
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Relational database management course using a Windows platform including database design, database creation, database maintenance, form creation, report creation, query creation, and macro creation. Provides instruction in application development and programming using a representative database management package. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110, or equivalent or CIS 1130, or equivalent or CIS 1150, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1230-NET01: Database Application
Faculty: Dejang Liu
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Relational database management course using a Windows platform including database design, database creation, database maintenance, form creation, report creation, query creation, and macro creation. Provides instruction in application development and programming using a representative database management package. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110, or equivalent or CIS 1130, or equivalent or CIS 1150, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1230-NET02: Database Application
Faculty: Dejang Liu
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Relational database management course using a Windows platform including database design, database creation, database maintenance, form creation, report creation, query creation, and macro creation. Provides instruction in application development and programming using a representative database management package. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110, or equivalent or CIS 1130, or equivalent or CIS 1150, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1300-NET01: Web Design Software
Faculty: Michael Losacco
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Creation of Web sites using Web design software such as DreamWeaver or FrontPage. Topics include Web site design, styles, graphics, tables, frames, forms, and layers. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1120 and CIS 1130 or CIS 1150 or consent of instructor.


CIS  1310-HYB01: HTML and CSS
Faculty: Joseph Neathawk
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Creation of effective web pages using Hyper Text Markup Language (HTML) and Cascading Style Sheets (CSS). Includes web page and web site design concepts and preparation of graphics for the web. Primary focus on implementation of web design. Completion of CIS 1110 and CIS 1150 is recommended. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1310-NET01: HTML and CSS
Faculty: Michael Losacco
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Creation of effective web pages using Hyper Text Markup Language (HTML) and Cascading Style Sheets (CSS). Includes web page and web site design concepts and preparation of graphics for the web. Primary focus on implementation of web design. Completion of CIS 1110 and CIS 1150 is recommended. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1310-NET03: HTML and CSS
Faculty: Michael Losacco
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Creation of effective web pages using Hyper Text Markup Language (HTML) and Cascading Style Sheets (CSS). Includes web page and web site design concepts and preparation of graphics for the web. Primary focus on implementation of web design. Completion of CIS 1110 and CIS 1150 is recommended. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1310-NET04: HTML and CSS
Faculty: Jack Scurte
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Creation of effective web pages using Hyper Text Markup Language (HTML) and Cascading Style Sheets (CSS). Includes web page and web site design concepts and preparation of graphics for the web. Primary focus on implementation of web design. Completion of CIS 1110 and CIS 1150 is recommended. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  1400-HYB01: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Carolyn England
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-HYB02: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Sheikh Shamsuddin
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-HYB03: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Kevin Fass
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-HYB04: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Michael Henson
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-HYB05: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Jevais Harris
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-NET01: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Carolyn England
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-NET02: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Dejang Liu
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-NET03: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Aimee McGrath
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-NET04: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Sheikh Shamsuddin
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-NET05: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Dennis Sage
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1400-NET06: Programming Logic & Technique
Faculty: Travis Smith
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to computer-based problem-solving techniques. Includes software design tools such as structure charts, Input Processing Output (IPO) charts, flowcharts, pseudocode, and Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagrams. Concepts such as documentation, structured design, modularity, Object Oriented Program (OOP) design, and event driven programming are covered. Programming of algorithms are implemented using a high level language that emphasize structured and object oriented design techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or MATH 1115 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or consent of instructor.


CIS  1410-HYB01: Intro Human Computer Interact
Faculty: Carolyn England
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to basic concepts in theory and practice of (HCI) Human Computer Interaction, a discipline concerned with design, implementation, and evaluation of interactive computing systems for human use. Emphasis is on the structure of communication between consumers and computers, capabilities of people to use computers, and concerns that arise in the process of designing and building interfaces between humans and computers. Particular focus is placed on practical design and usability between people and computing systems. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 or equivalent.


CIS  1450-HYB01: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Carolyn England
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1450-HYB02: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Tony Chen
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1450-NET01: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Carolyn England
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1450-NET02: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Vasilios Pappademetriou
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1450-NET05: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Tony Chen
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1510-NET01: GUI Programming
Faculty: Kevin Fass
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to event-driven programming in the Windows environment and design techniques used to create the Windows Graphical User Interface (GUI). Includes program design, program syntax and control structures, forms and controls. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1130 and CIS 1400 or consent of instructor.


CIS  1610-NET01: Windows Client OS
Faculty: Philip Waid
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces theoretical and practical concepts of local area network on the Microsoft Windows desktop Operating System (OS). Includes installing and configuring the client OS, administering users, managing devices, organizing file system, establishing security, and installation and configuration of networking components. Covers network and performance monitoring tools provided by the OS and the establishment of baselines to troubleshoot problems. This course may be taken four times for credit as new versions are released. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1180 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  1640-NET01: Cybernetic Safety & Security
Faculty: Vasilios Pappademetriou
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of aspects of cybernetic safety and security including business, policy and procedures, communications security, network security, security management, legal issues, political issues, conduct computer security audits, and technical issues. Discussion of new risks, threats, and vulnerabilities associated with the transformation to a digital world. Utilize industry leading procedures for protecting, preventing, and tracking cyber-attacks. Discuss options of industry certification exam. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  2211-NET01: 2D Game Scripting
Faculty: Bradley Sward
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to 2D game development using a scripting language. Topics include sprite control, keyboard, mouse, controller, game play, and control of non-playable characters. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1211 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  2212-HYB01: 3D Game Development
Faculty: Stephen Santello
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Course covers three-dimensional (3D) game development. Students will use 3D game engines and development tools to create fully playable games from design documentation through published executable. Topics to include but not limited to level design documentation, player parameters, perspective views, controls, level creation, terrain, materials, lighting, collision, level streaming, event driven logic, gameplay objectives, artificial intelligence, equipment logic, pickup logic, and graphical user interface. Recommended: CIS 1211 with a grade of "C" or better or equivalent and CIS 1212 with a grade of "C" or better or equivalent. (4 lecture hours)


CIS  2320-HYB01: JavaScript Programming
Faculty: Jack Scurte
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This course covers the fundamentals of European Computer Manufacturers Association ECMAScript (ESX) which JavaScript is based on. Also covers data types from primitives to objects, as well as operators and expressions. Includes vales, types, operators, program structures, control flow, functions, event handling, windows, form validation, animation, cookies, debugging and Regular Expressions (RegEx). (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1310 and CIS 1400, or equivalents, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2320-NET01: JavaScript Programming
Faculty: Michael Losacco
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This course covers the fundamentals of European Computer Manufacturers Association ECMAScript (ESX) which JavaScript is based on. Also covers data types from primitives to objects, as well as operators and expressions. Includes vales, types, operators, program structures, control flow, functions, event handling, windows, form validation, animation, cookies, debugging and Regular Expressions (RegEx). (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1310 and CIS 1400, or equivalents, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2330-HYB02: Introduction to XML
Faculty: Kevin Fass
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of extensible Markup Language (XML) Web technology, highlighting the power of XML to structure data without regard to how the data will be presented. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1310 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2330-NET01: Introduction to XML
Faculty: Daniel Grigoletti
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of extensible Markup Language (XML) Web technology, highlighting the power of XML to structure data without regard to how the data will be presented. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1310 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2420-NET01: Microprocessor Assembly Lang
Faculty: Bradley Sward
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the Assembly language of the Intel microprocessor-based microcomputer. Includes the architecture of the microprocessor, the instruction set, memory organization, data representation, and data manipulation. Recommended: Any computer programming experience. (4 lecture hours)


CIS  2420-NET02: Microprocessor Assembly Lang
Faculty: Bradley Sward
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the Assembly language of the Intel microprocessor-based microcomputer. Includes the architecture of the microprocessor, the instruction set, memory organization, data representation, and data manipulation. Recommended: Any computer programming experience. (4 lecture hours)


CIS  2455-HYB01: LINUX System Administration
Faculty: Tony Chen
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Contemporary Linux operating system administration and maintenance course. Emphasizes Linux system installation, management, user account control, file system and services, storage management, system performance, and security. Covers concepts of current Linux industry certification exams. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1450 or equivalent or CIT 1450 or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2485-HYB01: C++ Science & Engineering
Faculty: Barry Speller
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Development and application of the C++ language. Emphasis on object- oriented design, programming and documentation of scientific applications. Includes statistical analysis, curve fitting, optimization and engineering, and scientific modeling applications. Topics include language format and syntax, functions, data-storage classes, arrays, structures, introduction to user-defined classes, inheritance and polymorphism. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 2231 or college equivalent.


CIS  2485-NET01: C++ Science & Engineering
Faculty: Sheikh Shamsuddin
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Development and application of the C++ language. Emphasis on object- oriented design, programming and documentation of scientific applications. Includes statistical analysis, curve fitting, optimization and engineering, and scientific modeling applications. Topics include language format and syntax, functions, data-storage classes, arrays, structures, introduction to user-defined classes, inheritance and polymorphism. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 2231 or college equivalent.


CIS  2485-NET02: C++ Science & Engineering
Faculty: Jevais Harris
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Development and application of the C++ language. Emphasis on object- oriented design, programming and documentation of scientific applications. Includes statistical analysis, curve fitting, optimization and engineering, and scientific modeling applications. Topics include language format and syntax, functions, data-storage classes, arrays, structures, introduction to user-defined classes, inheritance and polymorphism. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 2231 or college equivalent.


CIS  2531-HYB01: Intro to Python Programming
Faculty: Brandon Brzuszkiewicz
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the object-oriented programming language of Python. Course focuses on features of Python and develops skills for creating object oriented applications. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 with grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2531-NET01: Intro to Python Programming
Faculty: Carolyn England
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the object-oriented programming language of Python. Course focuses on features of Python and develops skills for creating object oriented applications. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 with grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2531-NET02: Intro to Python Programming
Faculty: Sheikh Shamsuddin
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the object-oriented programming language of Python. Course focuses on features of Python and develops skills for creating object oriented applications. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 with grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2531-NET03: Intro to Python Programming
Faculty: Brandon Brzuszkiewicz
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the object-oriented programming language of Python. Course focuses on features of Python and develops skills for creating object oriented applications. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 with grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2532-HYB01: Advanced Python Programming
Faculty: Jennifer Merritt
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This covers advanced Python Programming Language features with an emphasis on the implementation of data structures and exploration of the large standard libraries. This course also covers practical data science, web app development, and optimization. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2531 with grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2532-NET01: Advanced Python Programming
Faculty: Sheikh Shamsuddin
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This covers advanced Python Programming Language features with an emphasis on the implementation of data structures and exploration of the large standard libraries. This course also covers practical data science, web app development, and optimization. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2531 with grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2532-NET02: Advanced Python Programming
Faculty: Vasilios Pappademetriou, Travis Smith
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This covers advanced Python Programming Language features with an emphasis on the implementation of data structures and exploration of the large standard libraries. This course also covers practical data science, web app development, and optimization. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2531 with grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2541-HYB01: C++ Language Programming
Faculty: Alireza Shirani
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces C++ Language Programming, an object-oriented programming language. Includes C++ data types, operators, expressions, control structures, functions, arrays, pointers, strings, Abstract Data Types (ADTs), classes, inheritance, polymorphism, virtual functions and file input/output. Emphasis on building the foundation to understand the capabilities of the C++ programming language and the skills to develop practical procedural and object-oriented applications. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2541-NET01: C++ Language Programming
Faculty: Mohammad Morovati
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces C++ Language Programming, an object-oriented programming language. Includes C++ data types, operators, expressions, control structures, functions, arrays, pointers, strings, Abstract Data Types (ADTs), classes, inheritance, polymorphism, virtual functions and file input/output. Emphasis on building the foundation to understand the capabilities of the C++ programming language and the skills to develop practical procedural and object-oriented applications. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2541-NET02: C++ Language Programming
Faculty: Louis Christakes
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces C++ Language Programming, an object-oriented programming language. Includes C++ data types, operators, expressions, control structures, functions, arrays, pointers, strings, Abstract Data Types (ADTs), classes, inheritance, polymorphism, virtual functions and file input/output. Emphasis on building the foundation to understand the capabilities of the C++ programming language and the skills to develop practical procedural and object-oriented applications. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2541-NET03: C++ Language Programming
Faculty: Bradley Sward
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces C++ Language Programming, an object-oriented programming language. Includes C++ data types, operators, expressions, control structures, functions, arrays, pointers, strings, Abstract Data Types (ADTs), classes, inheritance, polymorphism, virtual functions and file input/output. Emphasis on building the foundation to understand the capabilities of the C++ programming language and the skills to develop practical procedural and object-oriented applications. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2542-HYB01: Advanced C++ Programming
Faculty: Louis Christakes
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Covers advanced C++ Programming Language features with data structure applications. Includes object-oriented applications using classes, inheritance, encapsulation, polymorphism and other advanced C++ language features. Emphasis on the use of vectors, pointers, dynamic memory, lists, iterators, stacks, queues, linked lists, binary trees, associative containers, hashing, sequential file access, direct file access, recursive algorithms, sorting and searching techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2541 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2542-NET01: Advanced C++ Programming
Faculty: Bradley Sward
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Covers advanced C++ Programming Language features with data structure applications. Includes object-oriented applications using classes, inheritance, encapsulation, polymorphism and other advanced C++ language features. Emphasis on the use of vectors, pointers, dynamic memory, lists, iterators, stacks, queues, linked lists, binary trees, associative containers, hashing, sequential file access, direct file access, recursive algorithms, sorting and searching techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2541 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2542-NET02: Advanced C++ Programming
Faculty: Jitin Parikh
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Covers advanced C++ Programming Language features with data structure applications. Includes object-oriented applications using classes, inheritance, encapsulation, polymorphism and other advanced C++ language features. Emphasis on the use of vectors, pointers, dynamic memory, lists, iterators, stacks, queues, linked lists, binary trees, associative containers, hashing, sequential file access, direct file access, recursive algorithms, sorting and searching techniques. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2541 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2561-NET01: Introduction to C# .NET
Faculty: Michael Henson
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to C# .NET (pronounced C-sharp dot NET), an object-oriented, Graphical User Interface .NET programming language. Designed to introduce the .NET platform, the .NET Framework Library, C# control structures, methods, arrays, object-oriented programming, graphical user interface, strings, regular expressions, graphics, files, streams and data base access. Emphasis is on building the foundation necessary to understand the capabilities of the C# programming language and the skills to develop Internet and World-Wide-Web based client/server applications. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1510 or CIS 2541 or consent of instructor.


CIS  2571-HYB01: Introduction to Java
Faculty: Barry Speller
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to object-based problem solving in the Java language. Includes encapsulation, class design, objects, polymorphism, and Graphical User Interface (GUI) components. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  2571-NET01: Introduction to Java
Faculty: Mohammad Morovati
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to object-based problem solving in the Java language. Includes encapsulation, class design, objects, polymorphism, and Graphical User Interface (GUI) components. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  2571-NET02: Introduction to Java
Faculty: Mariusz Gladys
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to object-based problem solving in the Java language. Includes encapsulation, class design, objects, polymorphism, and Graphical User Interface (GUI) components. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1400 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  2572-HYB01: Collections in Java
Faculty: Barry Speller
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Development of applications using the Java language. Emphasis on applications involving exception handling, images, animation, files, streams, recursion, generics, collections, containers, menus, toolbars, borders, layout managers, graph applications and data structures. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2571 with a grade of D or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  2572-HYB02: Collections in Java
Faculty: Jitin Parikh
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Development of applications using the Java language. Emphasis on applications involving exception handling, images, animation, files, streams, recursion, generics, collections, containers, menus, toolbars, borders, layout managers, graph applications and data structures. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2571 with a grade of D or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  2572-NET01: Collections in Java
Faculty: Mohammad Morovati
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Development of applications using the Java language. Emphasis on applications involving exception handling, images, animation, files, streams, recursion, generics, collections, containers, menus, toolbars, borders, layout managers, graph applications and data structures. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2571 with a grade of D or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  2710-NET01: Database Management
Faculty: Dejang Liu
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Surveys micro, mini and mainframe database (DB) systems including physical and logical structures, data languages, and database design and administration. Includes client/server, Internet DB environments, data warehousing, Object-Oriented data modeling, On-line Analytic Processing (OLAP) and DB development. DB commercially available database systems are discussed and hands-on experience is given using a specific database system. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Any college-level programming class or consent of instructor.


CIS  2720-NET01: Structured Query Language I
Faculty: Eugene Ye
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Structured Query Language (SQL) programming. Includes concepts of relational databases and SQL programming commands. Uses SQL statements to create and maintain database objects. One or more DataBase Management Systems (DBMS) are used. No prior SQL programming knowledge is required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1230 and CIS 2710 or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2735-NET01: Data Analytics & Visualization
Faculty: Eugene Ye
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Focus of this course is to correctly use existing software products and gain an overview of current analytics tools in Business Intelligence (BI). Through hands-on labs, assignments and projects, this course teaches ways to build insightful and interactive dashboards using a variety of data sources. This hands-on course is designed for database professionals, data analysts, and professionals in business, social, health, and engineering fields. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1221 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent and CIS 1222 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIS  2770-HYB01: Intro System Analysis & Design
Faculty: Marcelina Rakestraw
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Concepts, tools and techniques required to analyze and design business information systems. Includes both Structured and Object approaches in covering the Systems Development Life Cycle (SDLC). Information systems in organizations, Structured and Object modeling, project plan development, financial models for cost/benefit analysis project failure analysis, and risk assessment models. Recommended: Any 2000-level programming course, advanced spreadsheet course or advanced database course. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  2770-HYB02: Intro System Analysis & Design
Faculty: John Partacz
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Concepts, tools and techniques required to analyze and design business information systems. Includes both Structured and Object approaches in covering the Systems Development Life Cycle (SDLC). Information systems in organizations, Structured and Object modeling, project plan development, financial models for cost/benefit analysis project failure analysis, and risk assessment models. Recommended: Any 2000-level programming course, advanced spreadsheet course or advanced database course. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  2770-NET01: Intro System Analysis & Design
Faculty: Dennis Sage
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Concepts, tools and techniques required to analyze and design business information systems. Includes both Structured and Object approaches in covering the Systems Development Life Cycle (SDLC). Information systems in organizations, Structured and Object modeling, project plan development, financial models for cost/benefit analysis project failure analysis, and risk assessment models. Recommended: Any 2000-level programming course, advanced spreadsheet course or advanced database course. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  2770-NET02: Intro System Analysis & Design
Faculty: Marcelina Rakestraw
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Concepts, tools and techniques required to analyze and design business information systems. Includes both Structured and Object approaches in covering the Systems Development Life Cycle (SDLC). Information systems in organizations, Structured and Object modeling, project plan development, financial models for cost/benefit analysis project failure analysis, and risk assessment models. Recommended: Any 2000-level programming course, advanced spreadsheet course or advanced database course. (3 lecture hours)


CIS  2790-HYB01: Systems Analyst Simulation
Faculty: Marcelina Rakestraw
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Case study and team-based simulation techniques using estimating tools and project management techniques to analyze client opportunities, develop payback scenarios, work plans and deliverables. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2770 with a grade of C or better, or consent of instructor.


CIS  2790-NET01: Systems Analyst Simulation
Faculty: Marcelina Rakestraw
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Case study and team-based simulation techniques using estimating tools and project management techniques to analyze client opportunities, develop payback scenarios, work plans and deliverables. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 2770 with a grade of C or better, or consent of instructor.


CIT  1100-HYB01: IT Fundamentals
Faculty: Justin Wagner
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will develop a broad understanding in all areas of Information Technology. Students will be introduced to computer hardware and software concepts, infrastructure, software development and databases. Students will also learn hardware and software installation, basic network connectivity, identification and prevention of basic security risks. This course will prepare students for the CompTIA IT Fundamentals+ certification exam. (3 lecture hours)


CIT  1121-HYB01: Introduction to Networks
Faculty: Thomas Phipps
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to fundamentals of networking. Highlighting practical and conceptual skills required to understand current and emerging technologies. Outlining basic networking technologies including OSI model, TCP/IP model, networking devices, media types, and network addressing schemes. Basic configuration of routers and switches. Preparation for Cisco CCNA Certification. Completion of CIT 1120 or equivalent is recommended prior to enrollment. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


CIT  1450-HYB01: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Carolyn England
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIT  1450-HYB02: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Tony Chen
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIT  1450-NET01: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Carolyn England
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIT  1450-NET02: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Vasilios Pappademetriou
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIT  1450-NET05: Introduction to Linux/Unix OS
Faculty: Tony Chen
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to Linux/Unix, a multi-user, multi-processing, interactive, real time operating system. Emphasis on building a foundation to understand and effectively use the filesystem, utilities, and processes in a command line shell environment. Practical demonstration of operating system concepts in the Linux operating system. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1150 or CIS 1160 or CIT 1122 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIT  1710-NET01: Introduction to Servers
Faculty: Tony Chen
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to server hardware and software technologies and various types of server operating systems. Topics include server hardware, software, storage, disaster recovery, and troubleshooting. Prepares students for Microsoft Certified Solution Associate (MCSA) certification. The following courses are recommended prior to enrollment: CIT 1112 or CIT 1612. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


CIT  2173-HYB01: Virtualization ICM
Faculty: Brock Stout
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will develop practical skills required to install and configure VMware virtual vSphere. Topics covered include installation and configuration of ESXi, vCenter server, storage networking, vMotion, high availabilities and data protection. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: CIT 1122 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIT  2251-HYB01: Enterprise Network Security
Faculty: Jose Gomez-Rubio
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Provides the knowledge and hands-on skills required to design, implement, troubleshoot, and monitor network security. Learn to mitigate network attacks through a working knowledge of network security principles, tools, and configurations. Preparation for Cisco CCNA-Security. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: CIT 1122 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIT  2410-HYB01: Enterprise Internet Telephony
Faculty: Justin Wagner
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores components and operation of Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP). Configuration of Cisco Unified Communications Manager and Cisco Unified Communications Manager Express solutions are covered. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: CIT 1122 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIT  2455-HYB01: LINUX System Administration
Faculty: Tony Chen
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Contemporary Linux operating system administration and maintenance course. Emphasizes Linux system installation, management, user account control, file system and services, storage management, system performance, and security. Covers concepts of current Linux industry certification exams. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1450 or CIT 1450, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


CIT  2511-HYB01: Advanced Server Configuration
Faculty: Andreea Leonard
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Prepares students to perform advanced configuration of network server technologies and various types of server services with hands-on practice. Topics include activate directory, certificate services, and group policy. Prepares students for Microsoft Certified Solution Associate (MCSA) certification. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: CIT 1710 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or CISs 1620 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CIT  2640-HYB01: Ethical Hacking
Faculty: Justin Wagner
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces network security methodologies used to attack a network and the countermeasures employed to prevent attacks. Exposes students to the various phases involved in hacking, attacks, countermeasures, and exploit categories. Concepts, principles and techniques are supplemented by hands-on exercises for attacking and disabling a network. The topics are presented in the context of properly securing the network. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: CIT 1640 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


COLLG  1105-HYB01: Career Development
Faculty: Dennis Emano
12 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Designed to assist students with integrating into the career development process. Emphasis on developing skills related to self-awareness, career path choices, career decision-making, and strategies for career action in an evolving work environment. (2 lecture hours)


COLLG  1105-NET01: Career Development
Faculty: Douglas Muir
2nd 8 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Designed to assist students with integrating into the career development process. Emphasis on developing skills related to self-awareness, career path choices, career decision-making, and strategies for career action in an evolving work environment. (2 lecture hours)


COLLG  1105-NET03: Career Development
Faculty: Carla Johnson
12 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Designed to assist students with integrating into the career development process. Emphasis on developing skills related to self-awareness, career path choices, career decision-making, and strategies for career action in an evolving work environment. (2 lecture hours)


COLLG  1105-NET06: Career Development
Faculty: Trudi Coutts
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Designed to assist students with integrating into the career development process. Emphasis on developing skills related to self-awareness, career path choices, career decision-making, and strategies for career action in an evolving work environment. (2 lecture hours)


COLLG  1105-NET07: Career Development
Faculty: Trudi Coutts
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Designed to assist students with integrating into the career development process. Emphasis on developing skills related to self-awareness, career path choices, career decision-making, and strategies for career action in an evolving work environment. (2 lecture hours)


COLLG  1115-HYB01: College Success Skills
Faculty: Trudi Coutts
12 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to the academic success skills necessary for meeting the challenge of a college education. Students will explore and apply strategies related to studying, note-taking, test-taking, time management, goal setting, emotional intelligence, and self-care. (2 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1100-NET01: Introduction Criminal Justice
Faculty: Deanna Davisson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will study the development and principles of the American criminal justice system. An emphasis will be placed on the system's primary components of courts, police, and corrections and the relationship of these entities in the administration of criminal justice in the United States. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1100-NET02: Introduction Criminal Justice
Faculty: Tauya Forst
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will study the development and principles of the American criminal justice system. An emphasis will be placed on the system's primary components of courts, police, and corrections and the relationship of these entities in the administration of criminal justice in the United States. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1100-NET04: Introduction Criminal Justice
Faculty: Michael Vertucci
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will study the development and principles of the American criminal justice system. An emphasis will be placed on the system's primary components of courts, police, and corrections and the relationship of these entities in the administration of criminal justice in the United States. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1110-HYB01: Police and Society
Faculty: Theodore Darden
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will examine the role of police in a modern society including the functions, personnel systems, operations, management, and contemporary issues of municipal, county, state, and federal law enforcement. In addition, the historical and emerging roles of law enforcement as agents of formal social control will be discussed in addition to police and community relations. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1112-NET01: Crime Prevention
Faculty: Karen Miller
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of crime prevention strategies from an individual and community perspective, including a discussion and analysis of neighborhood watch programs, home security strategies and personal security tactics. School based and age-specific community crime prevention programs and the application of technology to crime prevention problems are discussed. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1130-HYB01: Introduction to Corrections
Faculty: Theodore Darden
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the goals, structure and operations of correctional institutions; sentencing trends and alternatives to incarceration; probation and parole; inmate life, prisonization and institutionalization; jail administration and community correctional programs. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1130-NET01: Introduction to Corrections
Faculty: Theodore Darden
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the goals, structure and operations of correctional institutions; sentencing trends and alternatives to incarceration; probation and parole; inmate life, prisonization and institutionalization; jail administration and community correctional programs. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1135-NET01: Gangs in Society
Faculty: David Deeds
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be provided an overview of the historic evolution of gangs in American society. An emphasis will be placed on theoretical explanations of why gangs exist and youth involvement in addition to society's and the criminal justice system's response to gang activities. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1145-HYB01: Intro to Homeland Security
Faculty: Deanna Davisson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the evolution of the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) in the U.S. and an analysis of the major policies, practices, concepts, and challenges confronting the field. Modern threats from domestic, international, and transnational terrorism will be addressed along with issues stemming from other forms of geopolitical conflict and natural disasters. The roles of various agencies under the authority of the DHS as well as other government entities, private organizations, and individual citizens in responding to the modern threat landscape will be examined. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1145-NET01: Intro to Homeland Security
Faculty: Deanna Davisson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the evolution of the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) in the U.S. and an analysis of the major policies, practices, concepts, and challenges confronting the field. Modern threats from domestic, international, and transnational terrorism will be addressed along with issues stemming from other forms of geopolitical conflict and natural disasters. The roles of various agencies under the authority of the DHS as well as other government entities, private organizations, and individual citizens in responding to the modern threat landscape will be examined. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1147-HYB01: Intro Domestic/Intnl Terrorism
Faculty: Deanna Davisson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examination of the threats posed by domestic, international, and transnational terrorism and the complex origins, motivations, ideologies, and goals of various terrorist groups. Cultural, religious, and economic influences on terrorism will be analyzed. Topical issues will include state, political, and revolutionary terrorism, religious and apocalyptic violence, weapons of mass destruction, and terrorist tactics and targeting. International and domestic counterterrorism policies will also be considered. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1147-NET01: Intro Dom/Intl/Tran Terrorism
Faculty: Deanna Davisson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examination of the threats posed by domestic, international, and transnational terrorism and the complex origins, motivations, ideologies, and goals of various terrorist groups. Cultural, religious, and economic influences on terrorism will be analyzed. Topical issues will include state, political, and revolutionary terrorism, religious and apocalyptic violence, weapons of mass destruction, and terrorist tactics and targeting. International and domestic counterterrorism policies will also be considered. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1148-NET02: Emergency Management I
Faculty: Michael Vertucci
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines theories, principles, and practices of emergency management, including the related processes of mitigation, preparedness, response, and recovery. Evolution of emergency management and its practical application within government and the private sector will be addressed. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1151-NET02: Constitutional Law
Faculty: Tauya Forst
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students explore the development and history of the Federal Constitution emphasizing the Bill of Rights. Students will be introduced to the substantive and procedural content of the federal amendments and corresponding state provisions with emphasis on recent court interpretations and trends. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CRIMJ 1100 or equivalent or CRIMJ 1152 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


CRIMJ  1152-NET02: Criminal Law
Faculty: Richard Forst
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the development of criminal law, its organizational components and processes, as well as its legal and public policy. Students will explore instruction on elements of a crime, substantive criminal law, criminal defenses, and accountability within the judicial process. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  1165-NET01: Computers & Criminal Justice
Faculty: Eric Ramirez-Thompson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A comprehensive overview of computer-related crimes, including related reactive and proactive investigative strategies; programs involving computer technologies developed and utilized by criminal justice investigators, analysts and other professionals. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  2030-NET01: Probation and Parole
Faculty: David Deeds
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study the history, development, organization, and operation of probation and parole and other community corrections methods as a strategy to address criminal offenders. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  2230-NET01: Criminal Investigations
Faculty: Leonard Donovan
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will study the fundamentals of criminal investigations. The collection and preservation of evidence along with recording of crime scenes will be emphasized. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  2231-NET01: Criminology
Faculty: Eric Ramirez-Thompson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students are introduced to theoretical explanations of crime, criminality, and society's response to antisocial and law violating behavior. Theories of crime causation are used to understand crime patterns, evaluate trends, and understand how social scientific inquiry impact research, theory, and public policy. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  2240-NET91: Juvenile Delinquency
Faculty: Tauya Forst
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will examine the historic context of juvenile delinquency in America. Theoretical perspectives of the causation of delinquency and criminal acts by juveniles will be studied and discussed. The overall treatment of juveniles as offenders and victims will be examined in addition to theoretical perspectives and prevention programs. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  2250-NET02: Police Organization & Admin
Faculty: Karen Miller
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Analysis of classical and current law enforcement organizational patterns, including an overview of the administrative processes within police agencies and management theories as applied to law enforcement administration. (3 lecture hours)


CRIMJ  2310-HYB01: Forensic CSI
Faculty: Karen Miller
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will study techniques of forensic science as it relates to crime scene investigations. The procedures and practices of proper identification, collection, recording, preservation, and processing of evidence at crime scenes will be discussed. (3 lecture hours)


CSFA  2501-NET01: Surg First Asst Principles I
Faculty: Esperanza Wilson
16 week session | 9 credit hours
Course Description: Students will explore surgical first assisting fundamentals. Topics include surgical first assistant role and responsibilities, perioperative microbiology, pharmacology, electrolytes, fluid & shock, anesthesia principles, surgical site infections, hematological principles, and all-hazards preparation. Concepts of general and obstetric & gynecologic surgeries will also be included. (9 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Surgical First Assistant Program is required.


CSFA  2502-NET01: Surgical Laboratory Practicum
Faculty: Raquel Morales-Studnicka, Esperanza Wilson
16 week session | 6 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the perioperative scope of practice of surgical first assistant. Learning competencies will be introduced and tested. Competencies include demonstration of incision types, step-by-step elements of the surgical procedures, concepts of minimally invasive surgical procedures, wound closure, drains, catheter insertion, tourniquet application, dressing application, knot tying, and advanced suturing for a variety of injuries, surgeries, and incisions. (3 lecture hours, 4 lab hours, 8 clinical hours) Prerequisite: Program admission is required.


CSPD  1111-HYB02: Central Sterile Proc & Distrib
Faculty: Anna Bucur, Jenny Cerpa
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the fundamentals of central/sterile processing, supplies, services, distribution of instrumentation, supplies, and equipment. Didactic instruction and clinical practice in aseptic techniques, patient care concepts, theories and practices of central/sterile processing departments. Successful completion allows eligibility to take the International Association of Healthcare Central Service Material Management (IAHCSMM) Provisional Examination as well as the Certification Board of Sterile Processing and Distribution (CBSPD) Sterile Processing and Distribution Technician Certification Examination. (2 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: SURGT 1000 with grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in SURGT 1000. Students must complete a background check, provide proof of health insurance, and complete mandatory health requirements including a chart review from designated health evaluator.


CSPD  1111-NET01: Central Sterile Proc & Distrib
Faculty: Anna Bucur, Jenny Cerpa
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the fundamentals of central/sterile processing, supplies, services, distribution of instrumentation, supplies, and equipment. Didactic instruction and clinical practice in aseptic techniques, patient care concepts, theories and practices of central/sterile processing departments. Successful completion allows eligibility to take the International Association of Healthcare Central Service Material Management (IAHCSMM) Provisional Examination as well as the Certification Board of Sterile Processing and Distribution (CBSPD) Sterile Processing and Distribution Technician Certification Examination. (2 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: SURGT 1000 with grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in SURGT 1000. Students must complete a background check, provide proof of health insurance, and complete mandatory health requirements including a chart review from designated health evaluator.


CULIN  1109-NET01: Culinary & Baking Nutrition
Faculty: Lorraine Hogan
1st 8 week session | 1 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction and application of basic nutrition concepts in menu planning. Emphasis is placed on the role of the culinary and baking professional in providing nutritious food. (1 lecture hour)


CULIN  1110-HYB01: Basic Nutrition
Faculty: Jennifer Larson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Emphasis is placed on clinical nutrition, including aspects of diet therapy. The important role nutrition plays in health care is discussed. (3 lecture hours)


CULIN  1110-NET01: Basic Nutrition
Faculty: Kimberly Mack
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Emphasis is placed on clinical nutrition, including aspects of diet therapy. The important role nutrition plays in health care is discussed. (3 lecture hours)


CULIN  1110-NET02: Basic Nutrition
Faculty: Kimberly Mack
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Emphasis is placed on clinical nutrition, including aspects of diet therapy. The important role nutrition plays in health care is discussed. (3 lecture hours)


CULIN  1120-NET01: Sanitation
Faculty: Nicholas Toth
1st 8 week session | 1 credit hours
Course Description: Sanitation course provides training in sanitary methods of food handling in the hospitality industry. Prepares students for Illinois Department of Public Health manager certification. (1 lecture hour)


CULIN  1120-NET02: Sanitation
Faculty: Nicholas Toth
2nd 8 week session | 1 credit hours
Course Description: Sanitation course provides training in sanitary methods of food handling in the hospitality industry. Prepares students for Illinois Department of Public Health manager certification. (1 lecture hour)


CULIN  1120-NET03: Sanitation
Faculty: Nicholas Toth
1st 8 week session | 1 credit hours
Course Description: Sanitation course provides training in sanitary methods of food handling in the hospitality industry. Prepares students for Illinois Department of Public Health manager certification. (1 lecture hour)


CULIN  2000-NET01: Food Laws & Regulations
Faculty: Paul Napolski
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of federal regulations regarding labeling, additives, animal fabrication and preservatives for large food production. Food packaging standards are discussed. (2 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CULIN 1101 or equivalent and CULIN 1120 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


DMIN  1101-HYB01: Physics & Instrumentation
Faculty: Stephen Karesh, Amy Yarshen
16 week session | 6 credit hours
Course Description: Principles of atomic structure, nomenclature and radiation. Introduction to radionuclides, physics of radiation (particulate and non-particulate), natural and artificial radiation, calculations of radioactive decay, exponential equations, calculation of radiation dosimetry, half-life equations, radionuclide production, radiopharmaceutical dose determinations, radiation interactions with matter, radiation protection and safety methodology, radiation shielding formulation and counting statistics. Basic aspects in imaging and non-imaging radiation detection instrumentation including: scintillation detectors, planar, SPECT (single photon emission computerized tomography), PET (positron emission tomography), multichannel analyzers, quality assurance testing for Nuclear Medicine instrumentation including G-M detectors, ionization chambers and scintillation detectors. (4 lecture hours, 4 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Nuclear Medicine Technology program or consent of instructor.


DMIN  1101-HYB02: Physics & Instrumentation
Faculty: Stephen Karesh, Diane Sulkko, Amy Yarshen
16 week session | 6 credit hours
Course Description: Principles of atomic structure, nomenclature and radiation. Introduction to radionuclides, physics of radiation (particulate and non-particulate), natural and artificial radiation, calculations of radioactive decay, exponential equations, calculation of radiation dosimetry, half-life equations, radionuclide production, radiopharmaceutical dose determinations, radiation interactions with matter, radiation protection and safety methodology, radiation shielding formulation and counting statistics. Basic aspects in imaging and non-imaging radiation detection instrumentation including: scintillation detectors, planar, SPECT (single photon emission computerized tomography), PET (positron emission tomography), multichannel analyzers, quality assurance testing for Nuclear Medicine instrumentation including G-M detectors, ionization chambers and scintillation detectors. (4 lecture hours, 4 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Nuclear Medicine Technology program or consent of instructor.


DMIN  2200-HYB01: Nuclear Medicine Procedures II
Faculty: Amy Yarshen
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Applied anatomy and physiology of cardiovascular, skeletal, genitourinary, gastrointestinal, respiratory and endocrine systems. Diagnostic imaging techniques, radiopharmaceutical agents, indications and limitations of nuclear medicine procedures, normal and abnormal pathology, dosimetry. Computer acquisition and processing techniques. Case study critiques, journal review and case study presentations. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Nuclear Medicine Technology program and DMIN 1100 and DMIN 1103 or consent of instructor. Admission to program is required.


DMIN  2200-HYB02: Nuclear Medicine Procedures II
Faculty: Diane Sulkko, Amy Yarshen
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Applied anatomy and physiology of cardiovascular, skeletal, genitourinary, gastrointestinal, respiratory and endocrine systems. Diagnostic imaging techniques, radiopharmaceutical agents, indications and limitations of nuclear medicine procedures, normal and abnormal pathology, dosimetry. Computer acquisition and processing techniques. Case study critiques, journal review and case study presentations. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Nuclear Medicine Technology program and DMIN 1100 and DMIN 1103 or consent of instructor. Admission to program is required.


DMIR  2212-HYB02: Clinical Education V
Faculty: Jeffrey Papp, Shellaine Thacker
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will apply acquired skills in radiography at assigned clinical education centers. Students must satisfy the clinical objectives and competency requirements as specified in the Radiography program design. (24 clinical hours) Prerequisite: DMIR 1145 and DMIR 2211, both with a grade of C or better or consent of instructor.


DMIR  2403-HYB01: Mammography Princples & Proced
Faculty: Angela Dobbins-Flowers
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to technologist-performed physical breast assessment. Preliminary patient assessment, physical breast assessment, and documentation of findings required for a comprehensive examination for imaging correlation of the breasts. A knowledge base of the various positions and projections in mammography along with the clinical data needed to perform the exam and positioning techniques for both screening and diagnostic mammography, including interventional procedures. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to Diagnostic Medical Imaging Radiography program or consent of instructor.


DMIR  2403-HYB02: Mammography Princples & Proced
Faculty: Angela Dobbins-Flowers
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to technologist-performed physical breast assessment. Preliminary patient assessment, physical breast assessment, and documentation of findings required for a comprehensive examination for imaging correlation of the breasts. A knowledge base of the various positions and projections in mammography along with the clinical data needed to perform the exam and positioning techniques for both screening and diagnostic mammography, including interventional procedures. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to Diagnostic Medical Imaging Radiography program or consent of instructor.


DMIR  2404-HYB01: Mammography Quality Management
Faculty: Marian Wos
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to mammography equipment along with mandated requirements governing use and factors that influence the production and recording of mammographic images. Accreditation and service delivery standards included. (2 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Admission to Diagnostic Medical Imaging Radiography program or consent of instructor.


DMIR  2404-HYB02: Mammography Quality Management
Faculty: Marian Wos
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to mammography equipment along with mandated requirements governing use and factors that influence the production and recording of mammographic images. Accreditation and service delivery standards included. (2 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Admission to Diagnostic Medical Imaging Radiography program or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1100-HYB01: Intro Diagnostc Med Sonography
Faculty: Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: History of ultrasound including medical applications. Description of the roles, responsibilities and rules of the diagnostic medical sonographer. Introduction to the fundamental principles of the use and maintenance of ultrasound equipment. Indications of diagnostic sonography procedures, positioning, safety and image processing. Legal and ethical issues in an ultrasound department. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Diagnostic Medical Imaging Sonography program or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1100-HYB02: Intro Diagnostc Med Sonography
Faculty: Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: History of ultrasound including medical applications. Description of the roles, responsibilities and rules of the diagnostic medical sonographer. Introduction to the fundamental principles of the use and maintenance of ultrasound equipment. Indications of diagnostic sonography procedures, positioning, safety and image processing. Legal and ethical issues in an ultrasound department. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Diagnostic Medical Imaging Sonography program or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1101-HYB01: Sonographic Physics I
Faculty: Jeffrey Pasieka
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to physics of acoustics and sonographic instrumentation. Production and types of sound waves discussed. Demonstration of propagation of ultrasound through tissues, transducers, pulse-echo instruments and display methods. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Diagnostic Medical Imaging Sonography program or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1101-HYB02: Sonographic Physics I
Faculty: Jeffrey Pasieka
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to physics of acoustics and sonographic instrumentation. Production and types of sound waves discussed. Demonstration of propagation of ultrasound through tissues, transducers, pulse-echo instruments and display methods. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Diagnostic Medical Imaging Sonography program or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1110-HYB01: Patient Care Skills-Sonographr
Faculty: Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to patient care skills applied to the role of a Sonographer in an imaging department. Topics will include patient care skills, scanning ergonomics, patient confidentiality, and communication skills with hospital personnel as applied to all areas of sonography. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110; and ANAT 1552 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1552, or ANAT 1572 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1572.


DMIS  1110-HYB02: Patient Care Skills-Sonographr
Faculty: Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to patient care skills applied to the role of a Sonographer in an imaging department. Topics will include patient care skills, scanning ergonomics, patient confidentiality, and communication skills with hospital personnel as applied to all areas of sonography. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110; and ANAT 1552 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1552, or ANAT 1572 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1572.


DMIS  1110-HYB03: Patient Care Skills-Sonographr
Faculty: Cathleen Kaye, Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to patient care skills applied to the role of a Sonographer in an imaging department. Topics will include patient care skills, scanning ergonomics, patient confidentiality, and communication skills with hospital personnel as applied to all areas of sonography. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110; and ANAT 1552 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1552, or ANAT 1572 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1572.


DMIS  1110-HYB05: Patient Care Skills-Sonographr
Faculty: Jeffrey Pasieka, Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to patient care skills applied to the role of a Sonographer in an imaging department. Topics will include patient care skills, scanning ergonomics, patient confidentiality, and communication skills with hospital personnel as applied to all areas of sonography. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110; and ANAT 1552 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1552, or ANAT 1572 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1572.


DMIS  1110-HYB06: Patient Care Skills-Sonographr
Faculty: Christine Cercone, Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to patient care skills applied to the role of a Sonographer in an imaging department. Topics will include patient care skills, scanning ergonomics, patient confidentiality, and communication skills with hospital personnel as applied to all areas of sonography. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110; and ANAT 1552 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1552, or ANAT 1572 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1572.


DMIS  1110-HYB07: Patient Care Skills-Sonographr
Faculty: Jeffrey Pasieka, Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to patient care skills applied to the role of a Sonographer in an imaging department. Topics will include patient care skills, scanning ergonomics, patient confidentiality, and communication skills with hospital personnel as applied to all areas of sonography. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110; and ANAT 1552 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1552, or ANAT 1572 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1572.


DMIS  1110-HYB08: Patient Care Skills-Sonographr
Faculty: Christine Cercone, Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to patient care skills applied to the role of a Sonographer in an imaging department. Topics will include patient care skills, scanning ergonomics, patient confidentiality, and communication skills with hospital personnel as applied to all areas of sonography. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110; and ANAT 1552 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1552, or ANAT 1572 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1572.


DMIS  1110-HYB09: Patient Care Skills-Sonographr
Faculty: Cathleen Kaye, Lisa Vondra
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to patient care skills applied to the role of a Sonographer in an imaging department. Topics will include patient care skills, scanning ergonomics, patient confidentiality, and communication skills with hospital personnel as applied to all areas of sonography. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110; and ANAT 1552 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1552, or ANAT 1572 with a grade of B or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ANAT 1572.


DMIS  1120-HYB01: Sonogr Cross-Sectional Anatomy
Faculty: Melissa McKirdie
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the basics of cross-sectional anatomy as interpreted on diagnostic sonographic images. Sectional human anatomy in the transverse, sagittal and coronal planes. Correlation of anatomy with cadavers and ultrasound images. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Diagnostic Medical Imaging Sonography program or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1120-HYB02: Sonogr Cross-Sectional Anatomy
Faculty: Melissa McKirdie
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the basics of cross-sectional anatomy as interpreted on diagnostic sonographic images. Sectional human anatomy in the transverse, sagittal and coronal planes. Correlation of anatomy with cadavers and ultrasound images. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Diagnostic Medical Imaging Sonography program or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1120-HYB03: Sonogr Cross-Sectional Anatomy
Faculty: Dana Gerage, Melissa McKirdie
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the basics of cross-sectional anatomy as interpreted on diagnostic sonographic images. Sectional human anatomy in the transverse, sagittal and coronal planes. Correlation of anatomy with cadavers and ultrasound images. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Diagnostic Medical Imaging Sonography program or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1120-HYB04: Sonogr Cross-Sectional Anatomy
Faculty: Dana Gerage, Melissa McKirdie
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the basics of cross-sectional anatomy as interpreted on diagnostic sonographic images. Sectional human anatomy in the transverse, sagittal and coronal planes. Correlation of anatomy with cadavers and ultrasound images. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to the Diagnostic Medical Imaging Sonography program or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1121-HYB01: Fundamentals of OB/GYN I
Faculty: Melissa McKirdie
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the female reproductive system as it relates to Sonography. Topics will include imaging in the first trimester of pregnancy and non-gravid uterus, review of ultrasound images of normal anatomy and pathology, ultrasound appearance of the cervix, uterus, fallopian tubes, ovaries, placenta, and fetus. Management of gynecologic infertility and post menopausal women will also be discussed. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to program is required or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1121-HYB02: Fundamentals of OB/GYN I
Faculty: Melissa McKirdie
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the female reproductive system as it relates to Sonography. Topics will include imaging in the first trimester of pregnancy and non-gravid uterus, review of ultrasound images of normal anatomy and pathology, ultrasound appearance of the cervix, uterus, fallopian tubes, ovaries, placenta, and fetus. Management of gynecologic infertility and post menopausal women will also be discussed. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to program is required or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1121-HYB03: Fundamentals of OB/GYN I
Faculty: Dana Gerage, Melissa McKirdie
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the female reproductive system as it relates to Sonography. Topics will include imaging in the first trimester of pregnancy and non-gravid uterus, review of ultrasound images of normal anatomy and pathology, ultrasound appearance of the cervix, uterus, fallopian tubes, ovaries, placenta, and fetus. Management of gynecologic infertility and post menopausal women will also be discussed. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to program is required or consent of instructor.


DMIS  1121-HYB04: Fundamentals of OB/GYN I
Faculty: Dana Gerage, Melissa McKirdie
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the female reproductive system as it relates to Sonography. Topics will include imaging in the first trimester of pregnancy and non-gravid uterus, review of ultrasound images of normal anatomy and pathology, ultrasound appearance of the cervix, uterus, fallopian tubes, ovaries, placenta, and fetus. Management of gynecologic infertility and post menopausal women will also be discussed. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Admission to program is required or consent of instructor.


EARTH  1101-HYB01: Geology: Earth Interior
Faculty: Joseph Filomena
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Processes important in understanding Earth's interior. Planetary segregation, heat flow, Earth's magnetic field, earthquakes, continental drift, paleomagnetism, seafloor spreading, mantle plumes, and crustal deformation are investigated in light of the unifying theory of plate tectonics. Physical and chemical properties of minerals and the genesis of igneous, sedimentary and metamorphic rocks, and their relationship to the rock and tectonic cycles. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


EARTH  1102-HYB01: Physical Geology Earth Surface
Faculty: Mark Sutherland
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Geological processes involved in the creation of a variety of landform systems and sedimentary deposits. Weathering, mass wasting, transport, deposition, depositional environments, sediment lithification, analysis and interpretation of topographic maps, cross-sections, and aerial photographs. Plate tectonic theory, volcanism, and rock and mineral forming processes are integrated. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


EARTH  1105-HYB01: Environmental Geology
Faculty: Mark Sutherland
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the impact of geological processes on society and the environmental consequences of the use of Earth resources by humans. Includes analyses of geologic hazards (including earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, groundwater contamination, flooding) and the attempts made to evaluate and mitigate their risks to human populations. Special attention will be focused on environmental impacts of land-use and economic resource development. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. Recommended course: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481. Successful completion of high school algebra is assumed.


EARTH  1105-NET01: Environmental Geology
Faculty: Mark Sutherland
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the impact of geological processes on society and the environmental consequences of the use of Earth resources by humans. Includes analyses of geologic hazards (including earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, groundwater contamination, flooding) and the attempts made to evaluate and mitigate their risks to human populations. Special attention will be focused on environmental impacts of land-use and economic resource development. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. Recommended course: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481. Successful completion of high school algebra is assumed.


EARTH  1105-NET02: Environmental Geology
Faculty: Mark Sutherland
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the impact of geological processes on society and the environmental consequences of the use of Earth resources by humans. Includes analyses of geologic hazards (including earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, groundwater contamination, flooding) and the attempts made to evaluate and mitigate their risks to human populations. Special attention will be focused on environmental impacts of land-use and economic resource development. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. Recommended course: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481. Successful completion of high school algebra is assumed.


EARTH  1111-NET01: Climate & Global Change
Faculty: Edmund Okoli
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the earth's climate, climate change, and the interactions between climate and the global environment. Discussion of large-scale physical processes explaining weather and climate will lead to discussions on how climate and climate change impact the global ecosystem. Primary concepts studied will include climate classifications, anthropogenic and natural factors leading to climate change and potential impacts of climate variability and climate change. Human impacts, government assessment, response and mitigation of a changing global environment will be discussed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


EARTH  1115-HYB01: Severe & Unusual Weather
Faculty: Ronald Stenz
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: In-depth study of meteorological phenomena relating to thunderstorms, El Nino/Southern Oscillation events, and tropical storms. Topics will include severe weather spotting, weather radar, atmospheric soundings, tornado genesis, El Nino, tropical meteorology, hurricanes and an introduction to numerical weather prediction. Basic physical principles, their relation to weather events, and weather's impact on society are also explored. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


EARTH  1119-NET03: Weather Impacts & Preparedness
Faculty: David Kofron
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An investigation of weather and climate impacts that affect various populations within the United States including snow, drought, floods, severe weather, and temperature extremes among other phenomena. Sociological impacts, preparedness, and warning and mitigation strategies will be discussed. (3 lecture hours)


EARTH  1119-NET05: Weather Impacts & Preparedness
Faculty: James Baugh
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An investigation of weather and climate impacts that affect various populations within the United States including snow, drought, floods, severe weather, and temperature extremes among other phenomena. Sociological impacts, preparedness, and warning and mitigation strategies will be discussed. (3 lecture hours)


EARTH  1119-NET07: Weather Impacts & Preparedness
Faculty: James Baugh
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An investigation of weather and climate impacts that affect various populations within the United States including snow, drought, floods, severe weather, and temperature extremes among other phenomena. Sociological impacts, preparedness, and warning and mitigation strategies will be discussed. (3 lecture hours)


EARTH  1119-NET09: Weather Impacts & Preparedness
Faculty: David Kofron
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An investigation of weather and climate impacts that affect various populations within the United States including snow, drought, floods, severe weather, and temperature extremes among other phenomena. Sociological impacts, preparedness, and warning and mitigation strategies will be discussed. (3 lecture hours)


EARTH  1120-NET01: Introduction to Astronomy
Faculty: Jan Dudzik
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the history of astronomy, observations of astronomical phenomena and concepts, the structure and evolution of the solar system, the birth, life, and death of stars, properties of galaxies and main concepts of cosmology. Provides a basic understanding of matter and radiation. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. Recommended course: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481; successful completion of high school algebra is assumed.


EARTH  1120-NET02: Introduction to Astronomy
Faculty: Dean Richesin
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the history of astronomy, observations of astronomical phenomena and concepts, the structure and evolution of the solar system, the birth, life, and death of stars, properties of galaxies and main concepts of cosmology. Provides a basic understanding of matter and radiation. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. Recommended course: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481; successful completion of high school algebra is assumed.


EARTH  1120-NET03: Introduction to Astronomy
Faculty: Jan Dudzik
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the history of astronomy, observations of astronomical phenomena and concepts, the structure and evolution of the solar system, the birth, life, and death of stars, properties of galaxies and main concepts of cosmology. Provides a basic understanding of matter and radiation. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. Recommended course: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481; successful completion of high school algebra is assumed.


EARTH  1120-NET04: Introduction to Astronomy
Faculty: Jan Dudzik
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the history of astronomy, observations of astronomical phenomena and concepts, the structure and evolution of the solar system, the birth, life, and death of stars, properties of galaxies and main concepts of cosmology. Provides a basic understanding of matter and radiation. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. Recommended course: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481; successful completion of high school algebra is assumed.


EARTH  1130-HYB01: Introduction to Oceanography
Faculty: Dean Richesin
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to oceanography that focuses on the dominating influence the World Ocean has upon earth processes. Topics include ocean basin evolution, sea water chemistry and physics, interrelationships between the ocean and atmosphere, waves, currents, tides, coastal development, marine communities and human impacts. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


EARTH  1140-NET01: Fundamentals of Earth Science
Faculty: Richard Polad
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to the study of the Earth as a planet. Topics from the disciplines of astronomy, meteorology, oceanography and geology are explored to develop an appreciation of our planet as an integrated system. Includes analyses of the dynamic processes of the Earth's interior, surface, oceans, atmosphere and astronomical surroundings. Students receive credit for either Earth Science 1140 or 1141 but not both. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


EARTH  1140-NET02: Fundamentals of Earth Science
Faculty: Richard Polad
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to the study of the Earth as a planet. Topics from the disciplines of astronomy, meteorology, oceanography and geology are explored to develop an appreciation of our planet as an integrated system. Includes analyses of the dynamic processes of the Earth's interior, surface, oceans, atmosphere and astronomical surroundings. Students receive credit for either Earth Science 1140 or 1141 but not both. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


EARTH  1141-NET01: Introduction to Earth Science
Faculty: Michael Sedlacek
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A non-laboratory introduction to the study of the Earth as a planet intended for non-science majors. Topics from the disciplines of astronomy, meteorology, oceanography, and geology are explored to develop an appreciation of our planet as an integrated system. Includes analyses of the dynamic processes of the Earth's interior, surface, oceans, atmosphere, and astronomical surroundings. Students receive credit for either Earth Science 1140 or 1141 but not both. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


EARTH  1141-NET02: Introduction to Earth Science
Faculty: Michael Sedlacek
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A non-laboratory introduction to the study of the Earth as a planet intended for non-science majors. Topics from the disciplines of astronomy, meteorology, oceanography, and geology are explored to develop an appreciation of our planet as an integrated system. Includes analyses of the dynamic processes of the Earth's interior, surface, oceans, atmosphere, and astronomical surroundings. Students receive credit for either Earth Science 1140 or 1141 but not both. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


EARTH  1141-NET04: Introduction to Earth Science
Faculty: Erin Menig
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A non-laboratory introduction to the study of the Earth as a planet intended for non-science majors. Topics from the disciplines of astronomy, meteorology, oceanography, and geology are explored to develop an appreciation of our planet as an integrated system. Includes analyses of the dynamic processes of the Earth's interior, surface, oceans, atmosphere, and astronomical surroundings. Students receive credit for either Earth Science 1140 or 1141 but not both. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better, or qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


ECEC  1100-HYB01: Intro to Early Childhood
Faculty: Anne Behrns
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the field of early childhood education and care. History and philosophies of early childhood education, types of early childhood programs, considerations for diversity, current licensing requirements, professional roles and responsibilities of highly qualified early childhood educators, and developmentally appropriate practice (DAP) are emphasized. Students will also explore various ways early childhood programs support children's overall development. A lab component is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test-Category One.


ECEC  1101-NET02: Growth & Develop Young Child
Faculty: Natalya Lesnicki
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of all aspects of child growth and development from conception through adolescence. Child development theory, principles of sequential growth with emphasis on the significance of family, peers, school and culture. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECEC  1101-NET03: Growth & Develop Young Child
Faculty: Jean Zaar
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of all aspects of child growth and development from conception through adolescence. Child development theory, principles of sequential growth with emphasis on the significance of family, peers, school and culture. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECEC  1101-NET04: Growth & Develop Young Child
Faculty: Jean Zaar
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of all aspects of child growth and development from conception through adolescence. Child development theory, principles of sequential growth with emphasis on the significance of family, peers, school and culture. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECEC  1130-HYB01: Method: Discovery & Phys World
Faculty: Cynthia Rice
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to a variety of methods for facilitating children's development in physical and logical-mathematical knowledge. Emphasis is on the early childhood educator's responsibilities in the implementation of science, technology, engineering, mathematics, blocks, and physical development and fitness. A lab component is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ECEC 1100, ECEC 1101, ECEC 1102, ECEC 2211, and ECEC 2251, all with a grade of C or better, or equivalent and consent of instructor.


ECEC  1140-HYB01: Method:Self-Expression/Social
Faculty: Jean Zaar
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to a wide variety of experiences and methods for developing children's self-expression and exposing them to a variety of aspects of the social world. Emphasis is on the early childhood educator's responsibility in the implementation of developmentally appropriate literacy, dramatic play, art, social studies, and music and movement experiences. A Lab component is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ECEC 1100, ECEC 1101, ECEC 1102, ECEC 2211, and ECEC 2251, all with a grade of C or better, or equivalent and consent of instructor.


ECEC  1163-NET01: Practicum: At-Risk Chld
Faculty: Cynthia Rice
16 week session | 1 credit hours
Course Description: Daily participation in an at-risk early childhood program for young children. Students will assist teachers in the program under the supervision of a faculty supervisor. Students apply knowledge and practice skills gained in child care classes. Seventy-five hours of practicum required. (5 lab hours) Prerequisite: ECEC 1102, ECEC 1161, and ECEC 1162 or consent of instructor .


ECEC  2211-NET01: Child Health/Safety/Nutrition
Faculty: Michelle Barton
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A comprehensive overview of current health, safety and nutritional needs of growing children. Appropriate methods to meet the needs of young children in group care settings are emphasized. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECEC  2211-NET02: Child Health/Safety/Nutrition
Faculty: Michelle Barton
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A comprehensive overview of current health, safety and nutritional needs of growing children. Appropriate methods to meet the needs of young children in group care settings are emphasized. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECEC  2220-NET01: Early Childhd Educa Practicum
Faculty: Cynthia Rice
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Practicum experience in the field of Early Childhood Education. Emphasizes the practical application of principles, practices, and theories of early childhood education while working with young children in a professional setting. Students will also participate in a weekly practicum seminar. (20 clinical hours) Prerequisite: ECEC 1100, ECEC 1101, ECEC 1102, ECEC 1130, ECEC 1140, ECEC 2211, and ECEC 2251, all with a grade of C or better or equivalent and consent of instructor.


ECEC  2221-NET01: Early Childhood Administration
Faculty: Cynthia Rice
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will gain practical experience in early childhood administration while working with a child care center director, staff, young children, and families in a professional setting. Emphasis will be placed on the practical application of principles, practices, and theories of early childhood education and care. Students will complete the 300 documented hours required for the State of Illinois Director Credential-Level 1. (20 lab hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor and ECEC 1100, ECEC 1101, ECEC 1102, ECEC 1130, ECEC 1140, ECEC 2211, ECEC 2251, ECEC 2254, ECEC 2255, and ECEC 2256, all with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


ECEC  2251-NET01: Curriculum Plan-Young Child
Faculty: Cynthia Rice
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be exposed to a comprehensive overview of developmentally appropriate curriculum for young children from birth through age eight. Planning, implementing, and evaluating curriculum based on the needs and interests of young children will be emphasized. A lab component is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ECEC 1100 and ECEC 1101, both with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ECONO  2201-HYB01: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Samantha Marino
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-HYB02: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Vangeliya Adams
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-HYB06: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Md Javed Iqbal
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-NET01: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Nicholas Bergan
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-NET02: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Nicholas Bergan
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-NET04: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Md Javed Iqbal
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-NET05: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Carlo Candalla
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-NET06: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Andre Guerra
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-NET08: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Andre Guerra
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-NET09: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Amlan Mitra
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2201-NET10: Macroeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Nicholas Bergan
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of the major factors that determine levels of economic activity. Emphasis is placed on resource allocation, national production, demand and supply, income levels, government, money and the banking system, policy implications, economic growth, international finance and exchange rates. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test is recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2202-HYB01: Microeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Jerome Lacey
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of consumer behavior, supply and demand, price determination, market structures, factor pricing, international trade and finance, and economic development. Special topics may include agricultural economics, the economics of risk, environmental economics and alternative economic systems. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test and successful completion of ECONO 2201 are recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2202-HYB02: Microeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Jerome Lacey
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of consumer behavior, supply and demand, price determination, market structures, factor pricing, international trade and finance, and economic development. Special topics may include agricultural economics, the economics of risk, environmental economics and alternative economic systems. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test and successful completion of ECONO 2201 are recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2202-HYB03: Microeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Samantha Marino
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of consumer behavior, supply and demand, price determination, market structures, factor pricing, international trade and finance, and economic development. Special topics may include agricultural economics, the economics of risk, environmental economics and alternative economic systems. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test and successful completion of ECONO 2201 are recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2202-NET01: Microeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Andre Guerra
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of consumer behavior, supply and demand, price determination, market structures, factor pricing, international trade and finance, and economic development. Special topics may include agricultural economics, the economics of risk, environmental economics and alternative economic systems. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test and successful completion of ECONO 2201 are recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2202-NET02: Microeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Md Javed Iqbal
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of consumer behavior, supply and demand, price determination, market structures, factor pricing, international trade and finance, and economic development. Special topics may include agricultural economics, the economics of risk, environmental economics and alternative economic systems. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test and successful completion of ECONO 2201 are recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2202-NET03: Microeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Amlan Mitra
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of consumer behavior, supply and demand, price determination, market structures, factor pricing, international trade and finance, and economic development. Special topics may include agricultural economics, the economics of risk, environmental economics and alternative economic systems. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test and successful completion of ECONO 2201 are recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2202-NET04: Microeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Carlo Candalla
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of consumer behavior, supply and demand, price determination, market structures, factor pricing, international trade and finance, and economic development. Special topics may include agricultural economics, the economics of risk, environmental economics and alternative economic systems. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test and successful completion of ECONO 2201 are recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2202-NET05: Microeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Andre Guerra
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of consumer behavior, supply and demand, price determination, market structures, factor pricing, international trade and finance, and economic development. Special topics may include agricultural economics, the economics of risk, environmental economics and alternative economic systems. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test and successful completion of ECONO 2201 are recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ECONO  2202-NET06: Microeconomic & Global Economy
Faculty: Nicholas Bergan
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study of consumer behavior, supply and demand, price determination, market structures, factor pricing, international trade and finance, and economic development. Special topics may include agricultural economics, the economics of risk, environmental economics and alternative economic systems. A score of 53 or higher in algebra domain of Math Placement Test and successful completion of ECONO 2201 are recommended. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


EDUCA  1100-HYB01: Introduction to Education
Faculty: Sarah Mark
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be provided an introduction to teaching as a profession in the American education system, offering a variety of perspectives on education including historical, philosophical, social, legal, and ethical issues in a diverse society. The course includes organizational structure and school governance. A 20 hour field experience is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: This course requires reading placement category 1.


EDUCA  1100-HYB02: Introduction to Education
Faculty: April Zawlocki
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be provided an introduction to teaching as a profession in the American education system, offering a variety of perspectives on education including historical, philosophical, social, legal, and ethical issues in a diverse society. The course includes organizational structure and school governance. A 20 hour field experience is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: This course requires reading placement category 1.


EDUCA  1100-HYB03: Introduction to Education
Faculty: April Zawlocki
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be provided an introduction to teaching as a profession in the American education system, offering a variety of perspectives on education including historical, philosophical, social, legal, and ethical issues in a diverse society. The course includes organizational structure and school governance. A 20 hour field experience is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: This course requires reading placement category 1.


EDUCA  1100-HYB06: Introduction to Education
Faculty: Shannon Delgado
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be provided an introduction to teaching as a profession in the American education system, offering a variety of perspectives on education including historical, philosophical, social, legal, and ethical issues in a diverse society. The course includes organizational structure and school governance. A 20 hour field experience is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: This course requires reading placement category 1.


EDUCA  1100-NET01: Introduction to Education
Faculty: Matthew Zawlocki
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be provided an introduction to teaching as a profession in the American education system, offering a variety of perspectives on education including historical, philosophical, social, legal, and ethical issues in a diverse society. The course includes organizational structure and school governance. A 20 hour field experience is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: This course requires reading placement category 1.


EDUCA  1100-NET03: Introduction to Education
Faculty: Shannon Delgado
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be provided an introduction to teaching as a profession in the American education system, offering a variety of perspectives on education including historical, philosophical, social, legal, and ethical issues in a diverse society. The course includes organizational structure and school governance. A 20 hour field experience is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: This course requires reading placement category 1.


EDUCA  1100-NET05: Introduction to Education
Faculty: Shannon Delgado
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be provided an introduction to teaching as a profession in the American education system, offering a variety of perspectives on education including historical, philosophical, social, legal, and ethical issues in a diverse society. The course includes organizational structure and school governance. A 20 hour field experience is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: This course requires reading placement category 1.


EDUCA  1100-NET16: Introduction to Education
Faculty: Shannon Delgado
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be provided an introduction to teaching as a profession in the American education system, offering a variety of perspectives on education including historical, philosophical, social, legal, and ethical issues in a diverse society. The course includes organizational structure and school governance. A 20 hour field experience is required. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: This course requires reading placement category 1.


EDUCA  1101-NET01: School Procedures
Faculty: Sarah Mark
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will examine various policies, procedures, and routine activities that are part of the teacher's role. This is a field experience course with each student spending a minimum of twenty clock hours in a classroom. Weekly seminars focus on the development of human relations and problem solving skills necessary for an effective classroom. A 20 hour field experience is required. EDUCA 1100 is strongly recommended. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: EDUCA 1100 with a grade of C or better.


EDUCA  1101-NET02: School Procedure
Faculty: Sarah Mark
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will examine various policies, procedures, and routine activities that are part of the teacher's role. This is a field experience course with each student spending a minimum of twenty clock hours in a classroom. Weekly seminars focus on the development of human relations and problem solving skills necessary for an effective classroom. A 20 hour field experience is required. EDUCA 1100 is strongly recommended. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: EDUCA 1100 with a grade of C or better.


EDUCA  1150-NET01: Technology Integration in K-12
Faculty: Matthew Zawlocki
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to integrating instructional technology into K-12 schools. Emphasis is on current and emerging theories of learning with instructional technology and how to best integrate, utilize, and adapt technology as a resource in teaching and learning. A variety of technology will be incorporated, and practical application of technology in traditional and e-learning environments will be addressed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: EDUCA 1100 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


EDUCA  2201-NET01: Educa for Exceptional Child
Faculty: April Zawlocki
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to children with exceptionalities, including the historical, legal, and philosophical foundations of special education as identified by the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). The primary focus will be on children with disabilities and children at-risk. Students will spend a minimum of 20 hours observing and assisting in special education settings. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: EDUCA 1100 with a grade of C or better or equivalent.


EDUCA  2201-NET02: Educa for Exceptional Child
Faculty: April Zawlocki
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to children with exceptionalities, including the historical, legal, and philosophical foundations of special education as identified by the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). The primary focus will be on children with disabilities and children at-risk. Students will spend a minimum of 20 hours observing and assisting in special education settings. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: EDUCA 1100 with a grade of C or better or equivalent.


EDUCA  2201-NET04: Educa for Exceptional Child
Faculty: Shannon Delgado
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to children with exceptionalities, including the historical, legal, and philosophical foundations of special education as identified by the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). The primary focus will be on children with disabilities and children at-risk. Students will spend a minimum of 20 hours observing and assisting in special education settings. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: EDUCA 1100 with a grade of C or better or equivalent.


EDUCA  2220-NET01: Instructional Psychology
Faculty: Megan Willson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to psychological principles underlying educational practice with emphasis on application for instruction and assessment. Learner-centered instruction and diversity will also be discussed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: EDUCA 1100 with a grade of C or better or equivalent.


EDUCA  2230-NET03: Diversity in K-12 Schools
Faculty: Shannon Delgado
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to aspects of diversity in K-12 schools. The course will emphasize home-school communication and culturally responsive teaching. Learning to support students from diverse populations will be addressed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: EDUCA 1100 with a grade of C or better or equivalent.


ELA  0950-HYB60: ESL Literacy I
Faculty: Cathy Kramer
Custom Session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces basic ESL Literacy communication skills including listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Emphasis is on aural/oral skills. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0951-HYB60: ESL Literacy II
Faculty: Cathy Kramer
Custom Session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Completes basic ESL Literacy communication skills including listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Emphasis is on aural/oral skills. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0952-HYB60: Low Beginning ESL
Faculty: Cathy Kramer
Custom Session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces beginning ESL communication skills, including listening, speaking, reading and writing. Grammar concepts introduced. Emphasis continues on aural/oral skills. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0953-HYB01: High Beginning ESL
Faculty: Nancy Alaks
16 week session | 6 credit hours
Course Description: Continues Beginning ESL communication skills including expanded basic listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. Emphasis primarily on aural/oral skills. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0953-HYB25: High Beginning ESL
Faculty: Cara Hurley
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continues Beginning ESL communication skills including expanded basic listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. Emphasis primarily on aural/oral skills. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0953-HYB60: High Beginning ESL
Faculty: Cathy Kramer
Custom Session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continues Beginning ESL communication skills including expanded basic listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. Emphasis primarily on aural/oral skills. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0955-HYB01: Low Intermediate ESL
Faculty: Hae Sun Yi
16 week session | 6 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces Intermediate ESL communication skills necessary to function in the U.S. including listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This class can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0955-HYB05: Low Intermediate ESL
Faculty: Mary Beth Miller, Dawn Weeks
16 week session | 6 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces Intermediate ESL communication skills necessary to function in the U.S. including listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This class can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0955-HYB25: Low Intermediate ESL
Faculty: Cara Hurley
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces Intermediate ESL communication skills necessary to function in the U.S. including listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This class can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0955-HYB60: Low Intermediate ESL
Faculty: Cathy Kramer
Custom Session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces Intermediate ESL communication skills necessary to function in the U.S. including listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This class can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0955-NET02: Low Intermediate ESL
Faculty: Christine Kelly
2nd 8 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces Intermediate ESL communication skills necessary to function in the U.S. including listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This class can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0956-HYB20: High Intermediate ESL
Faculty: Sarah Moss
16 week session | 6 credit hours
Course Description: Completes Intermediate ESL communication skills necessary to function in the U.S. including listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This class can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0956-HYB25: High Intermediate ESL
Faculty: Cara Hurley
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Completes Intermediate ESL communication skills necessary to function in the U.S. including listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This class can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0956-HYB60: High Intermediate ESL
Faculty: Cathy Kramer
Custom Session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Completes Intermediate ESL communication skills necessary to function in the U.S. including listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This class can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0956-NET02: High Intermediate ESL
Faculty: Christine Kelly
2nd 8 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Completes Intermediate ESL communication skills necessary to function in the U.S. including listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This class can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 6 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0957-NET01: Advanced ESL I
Faculty: Martin Cluelow
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces advanced ESL communication skills necessary to function in the United States, including listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0958-HYB20: Advanced ESL II
Faculty: Rosemarie Montoya
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Completes advanced ESL communication skills necessary to function in the United States, including listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELA  0958-NET02: Advanced ESL II
Faculty: Christine Kelly
2nd 8 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Completes advanced ESL communication skills necessary to function in the United States, including listening, speaking, reading and writing. Continues the study of grammar and structure. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. This course can only be taken on a pass/fail basis. (1 to 5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor is required.


ELECT  1100-HYB01: Electricity/Electronic Fundmtl
Faculty: Michael Rybinski
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Basic concepts in electronics are studied. An overview of direct and alternating current, circuit laws, components, troubleshooting, and use of test equipment. Hands-on experience, projects, and practical applications are included. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELECT  1100-HYB02: Electricity/Electronic Fundmtl
Faculty: Michael Kregg
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Basic concepts in electronics are studied. An overview of direct and alternating current, circuit laws, components, troubleshooting, and use of test equipment. Hands-on experience, projects, and practical applications are included. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELECT  1100-HYB03: Electricity/Electronic Fundmtl
Faculty: Gabriela Dyrc
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Basic concepts in electronics are studied. An overview of direct and alternating current, circuit laws, components, troubleshooting, and use of test equipment. Hands-on experience, projects, and practical applications are included. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELECT  1100-HYB04: Electricity/Electronic Fundmtl
Faculty: Michael Rybinski
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Basic concepts in electronics are studied. An overview of direct and alternating current, circuit laws, components, troubleshooting, and use of test equipment. Hands-on experience, projects, and practical applications are included. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELECT  1100-HYB05: Electricity/Electronic Fundmtl
Faculty: Thomas Jacobs
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Basic concepts in electronics are studied. An overview of direct and alternating current, circuit laws, components, troubleshooting, and use of test equipment. Hands-on experience, projects, and practical applications are included. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELECT  1101-HYB01: Circuits I
Faculty: Thomas Jacobs
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to basic concepts in electronics and electricity. Topics include direct and alternating current, circuit laws, components, troubleshooting, and use of test equipment. Teamwork, critical thinking, and problem solving are emphasized. Hands-on experience and practical applications are included. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ELECT 1100 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ELECT  1120-HYB01: Electronic Doc and Fab
Faculty: Robert Cannella Jr
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to electronic drafting and documentation. Topics include electronic schematics and documentation, printed circuit board documentation, drafting techniques using Computer Assisted Drafting and Design (CADD) software, and electronic manufacturing methods. (4 lab hours)


ELECT  1141-HYB01: Digital Fundamentals
Faculty: Robert Dunne
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to basic concepts in digital electronics. Basic discrete electronics, digital logic, circuit laws, components, troubleshooting and use of test equipment. Hands-on experience, practical applications and projects. Teamwork, critical thinking and problem solving are emphasized. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELECT  1151-HYB01: Electronic Devices & Applcatns
Faculty: Mohammad Manafi
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Basic concepts in electronic devices. Topics include diode and transistor fundamentals and applications, operational amplifier circuits, measurement and control circuits troubleshooting, and use of test equipment. Hands-on experience, practical applications, and projects. Teamwork, critical thinking, and problem solving are emphasized. (2 lecture hours, 4 lab hours) Prerequisite: ELECT 1100 or consent of instructor.


ELECT  1221-HYB01: Intro to Biomedical Tech
Faculty: John Hull
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to operation and maintenance of biomedical equipment and instrumentation. Basic terminology, fundamental measurements, recording and monitoring of medical instrumentation will be covered. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ELECT 1100 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent is recommended.


ELECT  2273-HYB01: Embedded Systems
Faculty: Robert Dunne
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to embedded systems applications involving real-time programming of microcontrollers and digital to analog conversion. Hands-on experience includes programming Reduced Instruction Set Computing (RISC) microcontrollers, Field Programmable Gate Arrays (FPGA) circuits, and digital signal processing using Operation Amplifiers, Digital Signal Processing (DSP), and Phase Locked Loop (PLL) chips. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ELECT 1141 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


ELMEC  1101-HYB02: Survey of Automation
Faculty: John Hull
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Automation technology, including robotics, programmable controllers (PLC), process control instrumentation, industrial electricity, plastics, motion controls, vision systems, and automatic guided vehicles. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1110-HYB01: Motor & Generator Fundamentals
Faculty: Gabriela Dyrc
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Basic principles for Alternating Current (AC) and Direct Current (DC) motors and generators. Motor and generator theory, operation, ratings, speeds, and enclosures. Analysis of efficiency, power service factors, and frame sizes. Motor control concepts, including ladder and wiring drawings. Control devices, including sensors, control transformers, and starters. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1110-HYB03: Motor & Generator Fundamentals
Faculty: Robert Pausch
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Basic principles for Alternating Current (AC) and Direct Current (DC) motors and generators. Motor and generator theory, operation, ratings, speeds, and enclosures. Analysis of efficiency, power service factors, and frame sizes. Motor control concepts, including ladder and wiring drawings. Control devices, including sensors, control transformers, and starters. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1120-HYB02: Residential Wiring
Faculty: Robert Lang
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: All facets of correct wiring methods and techniques, based on the National Electrical Code (NEC). Room by room, circuit by circuit, installation and inspection with an emphasis on symbols, branch circuits, service drops, ground-fault circuit-interrupters (GFCI), low voltage circuits, and security system circuitry. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1130-HYB03: Industrial Electricity
Faculty: John Pasqua
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Industrial electricity, circuits, devices, and power. The use of instruments on circuit analysis and test equipment. (2 lecture hour, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1141-HYB01: Hydraulcs & Pneumatics
Faculty: John Pasqua
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles of fluids at rest and in motion. Hydraulic and pneumatic pumps, motors, cylinders, boosters, valves, regulators, and circuitry to transmit and control power. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1141-HYB02: Hydraulcs & Pneumatics
Faculty: Gabriela Dyrc
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles of fluids at rest and in motion. Hydraulic and pneumatic pumps, motors, cylinders, boosters, valves, regulators, and circuitry to transmit and control power. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1150-NET02: National Electrical Code
Faculty: Robert Lang
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of the current national electrical code (NEC) with emphasis on reading, interpretation and revisions. Definitions and terminology are covered. (3 lecture hours)


ELMEC  1171-HYB02: Intro to Robotic Technology
Faculty: Radomir Simeunovic
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the basic theory and operation of robots in industrial automation. Basic robot and work-place design, safety procedures, and robotic applications are studied. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1171-HYB03: Intro to Robotic Technology
Faculty: John Hull
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the basic theory and operation of robots in industrial automation. Basic robot and work-place design, safety procedures, and robotic applications are studied. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1190-HYB01: Intro Prog Logic Controllers
Faculty: Michael Roppo, Andreas Vrettos
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of programmable logic controllers (PLC). Terminology, basic memory structure, I/O's (input/outputs), processors, and programming devices. Basics of programming and applications. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1190-HYB02: Intro Prog Logic Controllers
Faculty: Michael Roppo, Andreas Vrettos
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of programmable logic controllers (PLC). Terminology, basic memory structure, I/O's (input/outputs), processors, and programming devices. Basics of programming and applications. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


ELMEC  1420-HYB01: Drive Components
Faculty: Radomir Simeunovic
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: A hands-on approach to gears and gearing systems, chains and sprockets, belts and sheaves, brakes and clutches, couplings and coupling alignment, bearings and lubrication. (1 lecture hour, 3 lab hours)


ELMEC  2410-HYB02: Programmable Controller II
Faculty: Radomir Simeunovic
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Data manipulation within programmable controllers (PLC) including data transfer, arithmetic functions, shift registers, and sequencers. Also, Industrial Networks. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ELMEC 1190 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ELMEC  2510-HYB02: Process & Automation Controls
Faculty: Andreas Vrettos
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to process control language, symbols and principles of instrumentation with emphasis on temperature, pressure, level, weight, and flow measurement, including calibration of transmitters, process feedback, and feedforward loops. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ELECT 1100 or equivalent.


ELMEC  2600-HYB01: Motion Control
Faculty: John Pasqua
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to motion control, including: servo motors, DC servo drivers with control circuits, alternating current (AC) motors, steppers, actuators, sensors, fundamentals of basic control principles, and industrial and engineering applications of motion control systems. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: ELECT 1100 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or conconcurrent enrollment in ELECT 1100, or consent of instructor.


ELS  0441-NET01: Academic Reading I
Faculty: Jill Granberry
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Develops academic and professional English language and reading proficiency at the low-intermediate level for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes critical reading, vocabulary development, speaking fluency, intercultural interaction competence, as well as professional and academic success skills. Intended for students who hold at least a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken three times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. Taking this course as a three-credit course is only available for students who co-enroll in two English Language Studies courses that have been designated as a cohort. This course may be taken three times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non transferable. (3 to 4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Appropriate score on the reading placement test; and ELS 0771 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ELS 0771 or appropriate score on the listening placement test.


ELS  0442-NET01: Academic Reading II
Faculty: Jill Granberry
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Develops academic and professional English language and reading proficiency at the high-intermediate level for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes critical reading, vocabulary development, speaking fluency, intercultural interaction competence, as well as professional and academic success skills. Intended for students who hold at least a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken three times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. Taking this course as a three-credit course is only available for students who co-enroll in two English Language Studies courses that have been designated as a cohort. This course may be taken three times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (3 to 4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ELS 0441 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the reading placement test; and ELS 0772 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ELS 0772 or appropriate score on the listening placement test


ELS  0443-NET01: Academic Reading III
Faculty: Eman Elturki
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Develops academic and professional English language and reading proficiency at the advanced-level for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes critical reading, vocabulary development, speaking fluency, intercultural interaction competence, as well as professional and academic success skills. Intended for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. A grade of C or better in this course and fulfillment of the listening requirement will place the student in Reading Category 1. This course may be taken three times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. Taking this course as a three-credit course is only available for students who co-enroll in two English Language Studies courses that have been designated as a cohort. (3 to 4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ELS 0442 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the reading placement test; and ELS 0773 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ELS 0773, or appropriate score on the listening placement test.


ELS  0551-NET01: Academic ESL Writing I
Faculty: Jill Granberry
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Beginning-level academic/professional writing skills for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes writing well-formed, grammatical sentences and studying paragraph development. Focuses on recognizing spelling patterns for verbs and nouns, expanding vocabulary, generating original sentences in the six basic sentence patterns with correct punctuation, distinguishing topic sentences from supporting ideas and concluding sentences, and learning pre-writing techniques for paragraph development. Intended for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ELS  0552-NET01: Academic ESL Writing II
Faculty: Mary Moore
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Intermediate-level academic/professional writing skills for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes writing well-formed, grammatical paragraphs. Focuses on expanding the six basic sentence patterns through modification and compounding, using the writing process, organizing ideas into paragraph form, understanding elements of unity and coherence, and producing narrative, descriptive and expository paragraphs. Intended for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ELS 0551 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ELS  0553-NET01: Academic ESL Writing III
Faculty: Deena Hamdan
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Advanced-level academic/professional writing skills for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes writing well-formed, grammatical essays. Focuses on a review of sentence expansion and modification, the four steps of the writing process, developing research skills, and writing essays in a variety of rhetorical styles. Intended for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ELS 0552 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ELS  0661-NET10: Academic ESL Grammar I
Faculty: Deena Hamdan
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Beginning-level academic/professional English grammar and sentence structure for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes the formal properties of the English language integrated with writing skills. Focuses on identifying sentence parts, complete sentences and fragments; subject/verb agreement; basic statement, imperative and question patterns; and simple present, present continuous, simple past and past continuous tenses. Intended primarily for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ELS  0662-NET10: Academic ESL Grammar II
Faculty: Mary Moore
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Intermediate-level academic/professional English grammar and sentence structure for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes the formal properties of the English language integrated with writing skills. Focuses on the English system of articles, phrasal verbs, constructions of coordination and modification, and future and perfect tenses. Intended primarily for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ELS 0661 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ELS  0663-NET10: Academic ESL Grammar III
Faculty: Wendy Maloney
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Advanced-level academic/professional English grammar and sentence structure for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes the formal properties of the English language integrated with writing skills. Focuses on conditionals, passive voice, reported speech, verbals, emphatic constructions, performing multiple coordinating and embedding combinations, and varying tenses in discourse. Intended primarily for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ELS 0662 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ELS  0771-NET10: ESL Begin Listen/Speak
Faculty: Melissa Leismer, Tamara Roose
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Beginning-level academic/professional listening and speaking skills necessary for formal contexts for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes aural/oral discourse used in decision-making and problem-solving tasks. Focuses on such areas as listening to college lectures and taking notes, participating in group discussions, pronouncing English sounds correctly, producing English stress and intonation patterns, and preparing short oral presentations. Intended primarily for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ELS  0772-HYB05: Academic ESL Listen/Speak II
Faculty: Eman Elturki
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Intermediate-level academic/professional listening and speaking skills necessary for more formal contexts for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes longer aural/oral discourse used in decision-making and problem-solving tasks. Focuses on areas such as listening to extended college lectures and taking notes, applying a range of strategies for participating in group discussions, pronouncing English sounds correctly, producing English stress and intonation patterns, and incorporating techniques to enhance oral presentations. Intended primarily for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and who have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ELS 0771 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ELS  0772-NET15: Academic ESL Listen/Speak II
Faculty: Melissa Leismer, Tamara Roose
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Intermediate-level academic/professional listening and speaking skills necessary for more formal contexts for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes longer aural/oral discourse used in decision-making and problem-solving tasks. Focuses on areas such as listening to extended college lectures and taking notes, applying a range of strategies for participating in group discussions, pronouncing English sounds correctly, producing English stress and intonation patterns, and incorporating techniques to enhance oral presentations. Intended primarily for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and who have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ELS 0771 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ELS  0773-NET01: Academic ESL Listen/Speak III
Faculty: Muhammed Saadiq
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Advanced-level listening and speaking skills and strategies for professional contexts for students whose first or primary language is not English. Emphasizes analytical skills necessary for assessing alternatives, finding creative solutions, and presenting outcomes effectively. Intended primarily for students who hold a high school certificate or its equivalent and have previously studied English in the United States or their native countries. This course may be taken four times for credit; course does not count toward GPA/graduation and is non-transferable. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ELS 0772 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on mandatory placement test.


ENGIN  2213-HYB01: Intro to Digital Systems
Faculty: Alyssa Pasquale
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This is an introduction to digital circuit logic and design. The topics include representation of information, binary systems, Boolean algebra, Karnaugh maps, Quine-McClusky method, combinational switching circuits, multiplexers, decoders, encoders, latches, flip flops, registers, counters, sequential switching circuits, wired and stored program processor concepts(e.g. ROM), and VHDL. This course includes a lab component and is intended for computer engineering and electrical engineering students. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1431 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


ENGIN  2213-HYB02: Intro to Digital Systems
Faculty: Alyssa Pasquale
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: This is an introduction to digital circuit logic and design. The topics include representation of information, binary systems, Boolean algebra, Karnaugh maps, Quine-McClusky method, combinational switching circuits, multiplexers, decoders, encoders, latches, flip flops, registers, counters, sequential switching circuits, wired and stored program processor concepts(e.g. ROM), and VHDL. This course includes a lab component and is intended for computer engineering and electrical engineering students. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1431 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test or a qualifying A.C.T. math score.


ENGLI  0491-NET10: Approaches College Writing I
Faculty: Kelly Kristof
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: The second of three developmental writing courses designed to prepare students for English Composition 1101. Focuses on creating effective sentences and paragraphs within the context of writing short (250 to 350-word) essays, and on developing critical thinking skills. This course may be taken three times for credit. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test.


ENGLI  0492-NET01: Approaches College Writing II
Faculty: Elizabeth Adames
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: The third of three developmental writing courses designed to prepare students for ENGLI 1101. Focuses on composing longer (500-word) essays and on further developing critical thinking skills. This course may be taken three times for credit. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0491 with a grade of C or better or an appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test.


ENGLI  0492-NET03: Approaches College Writing II
Faculty: Elizabeth Adames
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: The third of three developmental writing courses designed to prepare students for ENGLI 1101. Focuses on composing longer (500-word) essays and on further developing critical thinking skills. This course may be taken three times for credit. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0491 with a grade of C or better or an appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test.


ENGLI  0492-NET05: Approaches College Writing II
Faculty: Karin Evans
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: The third of three developmental writing courses designed to prepare students for ENGLI 1101. Focuses on composing longer (500-word) essays and on further developing critical thinking skills. This course may be taken three times for credit. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0491 with a grade of C or better or an appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test.


ENGLI  1101-HYB01: English Composition I
Faculty: Kimberly Groves
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-HYB02: English Composition I
Faculty: Kimberly Groves
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-HYB03: English Composition I
Faculty: Delaney Morrison
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-HYB04: English Composition I
Faculty: Delaney Morrison
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-HYB05: English Composition I
Faculty: Timothy Henningsen
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-HYB10: English Composition I
Faculty: Timothy Henningsen
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET01: English Composition 1
Faculty: Michelle Go
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET02: English Composition 1
Faculty: Brian South
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET03: English Composition 1
Faculty: Melina Martin
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET04: English Composition I
Faculty: Ashley Ott
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET05: English Composition I
Faculty: Melina Martin
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET06: English Composition I
Faculty: Alyssa Prentice
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET08: English Composition 1
Faculty: Danica Hubbard
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET09: English Composition I
Faculty: Danica Hubbard
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET10: English Composition I
Faculty: Brian South
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET11: English Composition I
Faculty: Deborah Adelman
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET21: English Composition 1
Faculty: Tony Bowers
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET22: English Composition 1
Faculty: Deborah Adelman
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET23: English Composition 1
Faculty: Bonnie McLean
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET24: English Composition 1
Faculty: Bonnie McLean
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET25: English Composition I
Faculty: Anne Schnarr
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET26: English Composition I
Faculty: Amy Camp
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET28: English Composition I
Faculty: Laura Seeber
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET30: English Composition I
Faculty: Sarah Stupegia
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET36: English Composition I
Faculty: Aleisha Balestri
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET37: English Composition I
Faculty: Karin Evans
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET42: English Composition I
Faculty: Susan Zelms
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET43: English Composition 1
Faculty: Mary Childers
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET44: English Composition I
Faculty: Cynthia Nwakudu
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET45: English Composition 1
Faculty: Elisabeth Avery
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET46: English Composition 1
Faculty: Elisabeth Avery
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET49: English Composition I
Faculty: Rachel Hartley-Smith
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET50: English Composition I
Faculty: Agustin Morado
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET51: English Composition I
Faculty: Marta Shcherbakova
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET52: English Composition I
Faculty: Marta Shcherbakova
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET53: English Composition I
Faculty: Christina Jakubas
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET55: English Composition I
Faculty: Mary Childers
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET56: English Composition I
Faculty: Mary Cicchetti
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET57: English Composition I
Faculty: Daniel Dietrich
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET58: English Composition I
Faculty: Brian Jacob
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET59: English Composition I
Faculty: Elizabeth Kempton
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET60: English Composition 1
Faculty: Brian Jacob
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET61: English Composition 1
Faculty: Jessica Larson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET62: English Composition 1
Faculty: Jessica Larson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET65: English Composition 1
Faculty: Michelle Go
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET66: English Composition 1
Faculty: Eric Jason Tan
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET68: English Composition 1
Faculty: Sarah Stupegia
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET69: English Composition 1
Faculty: Amanda Carlson
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET70: English Composition 1
Faculty: Amanda Smothers
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET71: English Composition I
Faculty: Leslie DeCraene
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET72: English Composition I
Faculty: Leslie DeCraene
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET73: English Composition 1
Faculty: Danica Hubbard
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1101-NET74: English Composition I
Faculty: Danica Hubbard
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces key concepts in rhetoric and writing, including situation and context, audience, genre, purpose, and persuasion. Students apply these concepts in writing projects that demonstrate how reading and writing are embedded in multi-faceted academic, personal, social, political, and/or professional purposes. These writing projects unfold through a deliberate process of inquiry, feedback, and revision. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ENGLI 0493 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or appropriate score on the writing placement test(s); or co-requisite of ENGLI 0493 (must be enrolled in linked section taught by the same instructor - these are defined pairs). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1102-HYB02: English Composition 2
Faculty: Laura Seeber
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-HYB05: English Composition 2
Faculty: Laura Seeber
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-HYB10: English Composition II
Faculty: Kimberly Groves
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-HYB11: English Composition II
Faculty: Kimberly Groves
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET01: English Composition 2
Faculty: Jillian Grauman
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET02: English Composition 2
Faculty: Theodore Brady
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET03: English Composition 2
Faculty: Danica Hubbard
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET04: English Composition 2
Faculty: Wendolyn Tetlow
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET05: English Composition 2
Faculty: Amy Camp
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET06: English Composition 2
Faculty: Ashley Ott
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET07: English Composition 2
Faculty: Jeanne Anderson
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET08: English Composition 2
Faculty: Eric Jason Tan
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET09: English Composition 2
Faculty: Jeanne Anderson
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET21: English Composition 2
Faculty: Jennele Greene
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET22: English Composition 2
Faculty: Eric Jason Tan
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET23: English Composition 2
Faculty: Michelle Moore
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET24: English Composition 2
Faculty: Jacqueline McGrath
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET25: English Composition 2
Faculty: Jacqueline McGrath
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET26: English Composition 2
Faculty: Jacqueline McGrath
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET27: English Composition 2
Faculty: Eric Jason Tan
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET28: English Composition 2
Faculty: Theodore Brady
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET29: English Composition 2
Faculty: Elisabeth Avery
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET30: English Composition 2
Faculty: Trina Sotirakopulos
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET31: English Composition 2
Faculty: Leslie Singel
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET41: English Composition 2
Faculty: Christina Bavone
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET42: English Composition 2
Faculty: Clarice Foland
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET44: English Composition 2
Faculty: Jeanne Anderson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET45: English Composition 2
Faculty: Aleisha Balestri
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET48: English Composition 2
Faculty: Barbara Myers
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET49: English Composition 2
Faculty: Barbara Myers
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET61: English Composition 2
Faculty: Barbara Myers
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET62: English Composition 2
Faculty: Ashley Ott
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET63: English Composition 2
Faculty: Alyssa Prentice
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET66: English Composition 2
Faculty: Barbara Myers
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET70: English Composition II
Faculty: Brian South
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET71: English Composition II
Faculty: Brian South
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET72: English Composition II
Faculty: Alyssa Prentice
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1102-NET75: English Composition II
Faculty: Ashley Ott
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Builds upon the rhetoric, reading, and writing concepts introduced in English Composition I by having students compose inquiry-driven research projects. In their research process, students find and select the most appropriate sources to address research questions that are intended for a discourse community. Students integrate sources meaningfully for support and present their findings via the forms of media and genre that suit the project's objectives. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better.


ENGLI  1105-HYB01: Workplace Writing
Faculty: Agustin Morado
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course focuses on the processes and strategies for creating various modes of communication within a workplace setting. Students will gain skills in assessing and addressing various audiences, observing stylistic conventions, and using appropriate elements of document design to communicate effectively. The course emphasizes the preparation of a variety of documents, such as resumes, letters of application, internal and external correspondence, descriptions, proposals, summaries, and reports. It also introduces strategies for conducting research and observing copyright. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1105-HYB02: Workplace Writing
Faculty: Agustin Morado
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course focuses on the processes and strategies for creating various modes of communication within a workplace setting. Students will gain skills in assessing and addressing various audiences, observing stylistic conventions, and using appropriate elements of document design to communicate effectively. The course emphasizes the preparation of a variety of documents, such as resumes, letters of application, internal and external correspondence, descriptions, proposals, summaries, and reports. It also introduces strategies for conducting research and observing copyright. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1105-NET05: Workplace Writing
Faculty: Steven Accardi
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course focuses on the processes and strategies for creating various modes of communication within a workplace setting. Students will gain skills in assessing and addressing various audiences, observing stylistic conventions, and using appropriate elements of document design to communicate effectively. The course emphasizes the preparation of a variety of documents, such as resumes, letters of application, internal and external correspondence, descriptions, proposals, summaries, and reports. It also introduces strategies for conducting research and observing copyright. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1105-NET10: Workplace Writing
Faculty: Jillian Grauman
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course focuses on the processes and strategies for creating various modes of communication within a workplace setting. Students will gain skills in assessing and addressing various audiences, observing stylistic conventions, and using appropriate elements of document design to communicate effectively. The course emphasizes the preparation of a variety of documents, such as resumes, letters of application, internal and external correspondence, descriptions, proposals, summaries, and reports. It also introduces strategies for conducting research and observing copyright. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1105-NET20: Workplace Writing
Faculty: Mary Cicchetti
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course focuses on the processes and strategies for creating various modes of communication within a workplace setting. Students will gain skills in assessing and addressing various audiences, observing stylistic conventions, and using appropriate elements of document design to communicate effectively. The course emphasizes the preparation of a variety of documents, such as resumes, letters of application, internal and external correspondence, descriptions, proposals, summaries, and reports. It also introduces strategies for conducting research and observing copyright. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1105-NET35: Workplace Writing
Faculty: Steven Accardi
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course focuses on the processes and strategies for creating various modes of communication within a workplace setting. Students will gain skills in assessing and addressing various audiences, observing stylistic conventions, and using appropriate elements of document design to communicate effectively. The course emphasizes the preparation of a variety of documents, such as resumes, letters of application, internal and external correspondence, descriptions, proposals, summaries, and reports. It also introduces strategies for conducting research and observing copyright. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1105-NET40: Workplace Writing
Faculty: Mary Cicchetti
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course focuses on the processes and strategies for creating various modes of communication within a workplace setting. Students will gain skills in assessing and addressing various audiences, observing stylistic conventions, and using appropriate elements of document design to communicate effectively. The course emphasizes the preparation of a variety of documents, such as resumes, letters of application, internal and external correspondence, descriptions, proposals, summaries, and reports. It also introduces strategies for conducting research and observing copyright. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1105-NET45: Workplace Writing
Faculty: Anne Schnarr
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Course focuses on the processes and strategies for creating various modes of communication within a workplace setting. Students will gain skills in assessing and addressing various audiences, observing stylistic conventions, and using appropriate elements of document design to communicate effectively. The course emphasizes the preparation of a variety of documents, such as resumes, letters of application, internal and external correspondence, descriptions, proposals, summaries, and reports. It also introduces strategies for conducting research and observing copyright. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1110-NET20: Technical Writing
Faculty: Jillian Grauman
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to technical writing with an overview of key issues such as usability, audience analysis, designing pages and digital screens, effective collaboration with peers, researching, interpreting and ethically presenting data, and writing clearly and persuasively. Also includes instruction in writing, revising, and presenting common technical writing genres, which could include emails, instructions, tutorials, manuals, reports, product/process descriptions, proposals, and presentations using visual aids. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test(s). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1110-NET25: Technical Writing
Faculty: Muhammed Saadiq
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to technical writing with an overview of key issues such as usability, audience analysis, designing pages and digital screens, effective collaboration with peers, researching, interpreting and ethically presenting data, and writing clearly and persuasively. Also includes instruction in writing, revising, and presenting common technical writing genres, which could include emails, instructions, tutorials, manuals, reports, product/process descriptions, proposals, and presentations using visual aids. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 0492 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or ELS 0553 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or appropriate score on the Writing Placement Test(s). Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1130-HYB05: Introduction to Literature
Faculty: Timothy Henningsen
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the artistic complexity, depth, and nuance of literature and develops the important skills of critical thinking and effective communication. Students analyze literary works from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis and argumentation. Students examine literature with reference to how publication and reception influence literary works at the time of publication and beyond. Students explore how literature can reflect, but also challenge, cultural, social, and literary norms. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1130-NET40: Introduction to Literature
Faculty: Melina Martin
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the artistic complexity, depth, and nuance of literature and develops the important skills of critical thinking and effective communication. Students analyze literary works from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis and argumentation. Students examine literature with reference to how publication and reception influence literary works at the time of publication and beyond. Students explore how literature can reflect, but also challenge, cultural, social, and literary norms. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1130-NET60: Introduction to Literature
Faculty: Melina Martin
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the artistic complexity, depth, and nuance of literature and develops the important skills of critical thinking and effective communication. Students analyze literary works from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis and argumentation. Students examine literature with reference to how publication and reception influence literary works at the time of publication and beyond. Students explore how literature can reflect, but also challenge, cultural, social, and literary norms. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1135-NET01: Introduction to Film Art
Faculty: Michelle Moore
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the basic elements of film as an art form, including cinematography, mise-en-scene, movement, editing, and sound. Social and media contexts of film will also be considered. Through screening, discussion, and critical evaluation of selected films, students develop an ability to interpret cinema through close examination of the relationship between its form and content. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1135 and MPTV 1135. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1135-NET05: Introduction to Film Art
Faculty: Brian Brems
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the basic elements of film as an art form, including cinematography, mise-en-scene, movement, editing, and sound. Social and media contexts of film will also be considered. Through screening, discussion, and critical evaluation of selected films, students develop an ability to interpret cinema through close examination of the relationship between its form and content. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1135 and MPTV 1135. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1135-NET10: Introduction to Film Art
Faculty: Michelle Moore
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the basic elements of film as an art form, including cinematography, mise-en-scene, movement, editing, and sound. Social and media contexts of film will also be considered. Through screening, discussion, and critical evaluation of selected films, students develop an ability to interpret cinema through close examination of the relationship between its form and content. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1135 and MPTV 1135. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1145-NET01: Film History
Faculty: Brian Brems
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores the history of film through articulating the evolution of cinema from its inception to the modern era, with emphasis placed on social, historical, and economic contexts that shape changes in film. Through examining a variety of American and international films representing many eras, genres, and filmmakers, students will gain insight into the historical narratives that have shaped film as a mass medium. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1145 and MPTV 1145. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1145-NET20: Film History
Faculty: Justin Haden
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores the history of film through articulating the evolution of cinema from its inception to the modern era, with emphasis placed on social, historical, and economic contexts that shape changes in film. Through examining a variety of American and international films representing many eras, genres, and filmmakers, students will gain insight into the historical narratives that have shaped film as a mass medium. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1145 and MPTV 1145. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1150-HYB01: Short Fiction
Faculty: Tony Bowers
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to short fiction's artistic complexity, unique formal elements, depth, and nuance and develops the important skills of critical thinking and effective communication. Students study short fiction from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis and argumentation. Students examine short fiction with reference to how publication and reception influence literary works at the time of publication and beyond. Students explore how individual works of short fiction can reflect, but also challenge, cultural, social, and literary norms. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1150-NET40: Short Fiction
Faculty: Jacqueline McGrath
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to short fiction's artistic complexity, unique formal elements, depth, and nuance and develops the important skills of critical thinking and effective communication. Students study short fiction from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis and argumentation. Students examine short fiction with reference to how publication and reception influence literary works at the time of publication and beyond. Students explore how individual works of short fiction can reflect, but also challenge, cultural, social, and literary norms. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1150-NET45: Short Fiction
Faculty: Wendolyn Tetlow
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to short fiction's artistic complexity, unique formal elements, depth, and nuance and develops the important skills of critical thinking and effective communication. Students study short fiction from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis and argumentation. Students examine short fiction with reference to how publication and reception influence literary works at the time of publication and beyond. Students explore how individual works of short fiction can reflect, but also challenge, cultural, social, and literary norms. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1152-NET20: Poetry
Faculty: Jason Snart
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the artistic complexity, unique formal elements, depth, and nuance of poetry and develops the important skills of critical thinking and effective communication. Students analyze poetry from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice analysis and argumentation. Students examine poetry with reference to how publication and reception influence poetic works at the time of publication and beyond. Students explore how poetry can reflect but also challenge cultural, social, and literary norms. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1152-NET25: Poetry
Faculty: Jason Snart
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the artistic complexity, unique formal elements, depth, and nuance of poetry and develops the important skills of critical thinking and effective communication. Students analyze poetry from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice analysis and argumentation. Students examine poetry with reference to how publication and reception influence poetic works at the time of publication and beyond. Students explore how poetry can reflect but also challenge cultural, social, and literary norms. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1154-HYB01: Film As Literature
Faculty: Brian Brems
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores the process of film adaptation from a variety of sources. Includes examination of films adapted directly and indirectly from prior media, as well as an overview of theoretical approaches to studying film adaptation. Through close study of selected films, students will develop a nuanced, open approach to considering the process of adaptation on screen. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1154 and MPTV 1154. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1154-HYB02: Film As Literature
Faculty: Jessica Huth
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores the process of film adaptation from a variety of sources. Includes examination of films adapted directly and indirectly from prior media, as well as an overview of theoretical approaches to studying film adaptation. Through close study of selected films, students will develop a nuanced, open approach to considering the process of adaptation on screen. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1154 and MPTV 1154. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1154-NET01: Film As Literature
Faculty: Brian Brems
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores the process of film adaptation from a variety of sources. Includes examination of films adapted directly and indirectly from prior media, as well as an overview of theoretical approaches to studying film adaptation. Through close study of selected films, students will develop a nuanced, open approach to considering the process of adaptation on screen. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1154 and MPTV 1154. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1154-NET20: Film As Literature
Faculty: Michelle Moore
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores the process of film adaptation from a variety of sources. Includes examination of films adapted directly and indirectly from prior media, as well as an overview of theoretical approaches to studying film adaptation. Through close study of selected films, students will develop a nuanced, open approach to considering the process of adaptation on screen. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1154 and MPTV 1154. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1154-NET61: Film As Literature
Faculty: Deborah Adelman
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores the process of film adaptation from a variety of sources. Includes examination of films adapted directly and indirectly from prior media, as well as an overview of theoretical approaches to studying film adaptation. Through close study of selected films, students will develop a nuanced, open approach to considering the process of adaptation on screen. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 1154 and MPTV 1154. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1157-NET20: Children's Literature
Faculty: Latrice Ferguson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the artistic qualities of literature for children and adolescents to develop students' critical thinking and effective communication skills. Students study children's literature and adolescent literature from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts, in order to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis of works from many genres of children's literature and adolescent literature and they consider the relationship between literacy and literature. Students examine literature both for children and adolescents with reference to how creation, publication, and reception influence those works at the time of creation and beyond. Students also explore how children's literature and adolescent literature can reflect, but also challenge, social norms, especially how children's literature and adolescent literature reflects and shapes any culture's understanding of children and childhood. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1157-NET60: Children's Literature
Faculty: Latrice Ferguson
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to the artistic qualities of literature for children and adolescents to develop students' critical thinking and effective communication skills. Students study children's literature and adolescent literature from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts, in order to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis of works from many genres of children's literature and adolescent literature and they consider the relationship between literacy and literature. Students examine literature both for children and adolescents with reference to how creation, publication, and reception influence those works at the time of creation and beyond. Students also explore how children's literature and adolescent literature can reflect, but also challenge, social norms, especially how children's literature and adolescent literature reflects and shapes any culture's understanding of children and childhood. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  1160-HYB06: Native American Literature
Faculty: Jacqueline McGrath
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces students to Native American mythology, oratory, poetry, short fiction, nonfiction, and novel literature from diverse historical, cultural, and literary contexts. Students develop the important skills of critical thinking and effective communication. Students analyze Native American literature to build cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis and argumentation. Students examine Native American literature with reference to how publication and reception influence literary works at the time of publication and beyond. Students explore how individual works of Native American literature can reflect, but also challenge, cultural, social, and literary norms. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


ENGLI  2105-NET05: Writing in the Professions
Faculty: Steven Accardi
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An in-depth study of writing in the professions, exploring the structure and format of professional writing documents and how these documents function as a communicative tool. Provides a solid foundation upon which students can build as they develop specializations in their professional fields. Special attention will be paid to the rhetoric of professional writing and professional writing issues in professional settings. Includes instruction in rhetoric, research, and writing professional documents such as reports, proposals, and presentations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1102 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ENGLI 1102 or consent of instructor.


ENGLI  2234-HYB10: Film Directors & Authorship
Faculty: Jessica Huth
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Focuses on the study of film through examination of the film director and authorship. Studies of one or more directors, authorship theory, and critical dialogue about the concept of authorship and responses to the work of directors will all be covered. Director-focused content will be chosen by the instructor. Credit cannot be earned for both ENGLI 2234 and MPTV 2234. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1135 with a grade of C or better, or ENGLI 1145 with a grade of C or better, or ENGLI 1154 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


ENGLI  2250-HYB01: Intro to Creative Writing
Faculty: Trina Sotirakopulos
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students discover and develop their writing talent in several genres, including fiction, poetry, creative nonfiction, and dramatic writing. Emphasis is on the workshop model in which students provide and receive input on works written for class. This course emphasizes the craft of writing with attention to brainstorming, drafting, and revising as important stages of the writing process. Through analysis of published works, and the production of their own original works, students learn to use language creatively to achieve desired effects. They further consider how intention and audience guide creative choices. Students will explore how creative writing allows for the expression of many multicultural perspectives and how creative works help writers and readers to learn about themselves and the world around them. (3 lecture hours)


ENGLI  2250-HYB02: Intro to Creative Writing
Faculty: Jason Snart
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students discover and develop their writing talent in several genres, including fiction, poetry, creative nonfiction, and dramatic writing. Emphasis is on the workshop model in which students provide and receive input on works written for class. This course emphasizes the craft of writing with attention to brainstorming, drafting, and revising as important stages of the writing process. Through analysis of published works, and the production of their own original works, students learn to use language creatively to achieve desired effects. They further consider how intention and audience guide creative choices. Students will explore how creative writing allows for the expression of many multicultural perspectives and how creative works help writers and readers to learn about themselves and the world around them. (3 lecture hours)


ENGLI  2250-NET40: Intro to Creative Writing
Faculty: Trina Sotirakopulos
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students discover and develop their writing talent in several genres, including fiction, poetry, creative nonfiction, and dramatic writing. Emphasis is on the workshop model in which students provide and receive input on works written for class. This course emphasizes the craft of writing with attention to brainstorming, drafting, and revising as important stages of the writing process. Through analysis of published works, and the production of their own original works, students learn to use language creatively to achieve desired effects. They further consider how intention and audience guide creative choices. Students will explore how creative writing allows for the expression of many multicultural perspectives and how creative works help writers and readers to learn about themselves and the world around them. (3 lecture hours)


ENGLI  2250-NET50: Intro to Creative Writing
Faculty: Deborah Adelman
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students discover and develop their writing talent in several genres, including fiction, poetry, creative nonfiction, and dramatic writing. Emphasis is on the workshop model in which students provide and receive input on works written for class. This course emphasizes the craft of writing with attention to brainstorming, drafting, and revising as important stages of the writing process. Through analysis of published works, and the production of their own original works, students learn to use language creatively to achieve desired effects. They further consider how intention and audience guide creative choices. Students will explore how creative writing allows for the expression of many multicultural perspectives and how creative works help writers and readers to learn about themselves and the world around them. (3 lecture hours)


ENGLI  2261-NET05: Writing for Publication
Faculty: Trina Sotirakopulos
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This course teaches students how to analyze publishing markets and how to understand important aspects of publication, including query letters, agents, manuscript preparation, and marketing/promotion. As part of learning about how to publish creative work, students also hone their craft as creative writers, learning to use language creatively to achieve desired effects while considering how intention and audience guide creative choices. Students produce original work that is intended for particular publishing outlets. In developing original work for publication, students learn how creative writing allows for the expression of many multicultural perspectives and how creative works help writers and readers to learn about themselves and the world around them. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 2210, ENGLI 2250, ENGLI 2251, ENGLI 2252, or ENGLI 2253 with a grade of C or better, or consent of instructor. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score Category 1.


ENGLI  2262-NET40: Non-Western Literature
Faculty: Melina Martin
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of literature that represents Non-Western cultures, authors, and themes. Individual works are analyzed for artistic complexity, depth, and nuance as students refine critical thinking and effective communication skills. Diverse literary works from various Non-Western literary traditions will be studied to build students' cultural awareness and capacity for ethical and socially responsible reasoning. Through close reading, students practice literary analysis and argumentation. Students examine texts from literary traditions outside the Western canon with reference to how publication and reception influence literary works at the time of publication and beyond, how their literary tradition determines their status in Western cultures, and how literary traditions and/or movements are formed and change. Students explore how literature reflects but also challenges cultural, social, and literary norms of the culture in which it is written as well as of Western cultures. Students identify the problematic term "Non-Western" as a false binary between the West and the rest of the world and the oversimplification and generalization of this genre. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


EYE  1101-HYB01: Eye Care Assistant I
Faculty: Diane Culbreath, Beth Swetland, Mitzi Thomas
16 week session | 8 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the profession of eye care assistant, including education on career options in optometry and ophthalmology. Concepts such as medical ethics, regulatory, and legal issues, communication skills, safety, general and ocular anatomy and physiology, ocular pharmacology, ocular microbiology, optics, and ocular history taking will be introduced. (5 lecture hours, 3 lab hours, 8 clinical hours) Prerequisite: ANAT 1500 with a grade of C or better, or ANAT 1551 and ANAT 1552, both with a grade of C or better, or ANAT 1571 and ANAT 1572, both with a grade of C or better, or equivalent; and HLTHS 1110 with a grade of C or better or equivalent.


FASHI  1201-NET01: Clothing Construction I
Faculty: Stephanie Vendetta
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to professional sewing techniques and apparel construction. Layout, cutting, marking, and finishing techniques are used to produce garments made from non-commercial patterns. Assembly of technique sample book is required. (6 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category Two.


FASHI  1210-NET01: Intro to the Fashion Industry
Faculty: Christine Mardegan
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introductory course exploring the inner workings of the fashion industry. Study of the structure, key roles within it, and the cycle and process of fashion product development provides the foundation for further studies in more specialized areas of the fashion industry. (3 lecture hours)


FASHI  1430-HYB01: Fashion Styling I
Faculty: Shannon Johnson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to fashion styling as a mode of personal expression and visual communication. Study of garments, fashion trends, and the work of influential stylists and fashion icons for the development of styling concepts. Styling assignments will emphasize the techniques and tools for executing professional styling sessions for diverse populations and presentations for various media. (3 lecture hours)


FASHI  1480-NET01: Bus Prac Art Entrep I
Faculty: Dionne Dean
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Fundamental business practices for non-business students interested in owning an artisan or creative business. This course provides an overview of considerations and decisions a creative business owner regularly encounters. Topics will guide a creative student through the process of using business strategies, marketing techniques, product development, and logistics to analyze the practicality of a creative business. (3 lecture hours)


FASHI  2251-NET01: Fashion Motivation
Faculty: Heather Golden
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Identification of economic and social forces influencing consumer and fashion demand. Color theory and analysis, wardrobing, body type identification, and corporate and personal image. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category Two.


FIRE  1100-NET01: Intro to Emergency Services
Faculty: Thomas Schultz
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will explore the field of fire protection and emergency services. Career opportunities, culture and history of the fire service along with fire loss analysis are explored. Topics include public and private regulations affecting the fire service and basic chemistry of fire covering strategy and tactics of extinguishment. (3 lecture hours)


FIRE  1112-NET01: Principles of Fire Prevention
Faculty: Peter Pilafas
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles of Fire Prevention provides the fundamental knowledge relating to the field of fire prevention and inspection. This course meets the National Fire Emergency Service Higher Education (FESHE) requirements. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: FIRE 1100 or concurrent enrollment in FIRE 1100 or consent of instructor.


FIRE  2210-NET01: Fire Apparatus
Faculty: Thomas Schultz
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of the design, function and operating characteristics of motorized fire apparatus, including evaluation of custom and commercial chassis, power plant and fire pumps, and cost/benefit approach to apparatus purchasing. (3 lecture hours)


FIRE  2213-NET01: Fire Behavior and Combustion
Faculty: William Peacy
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the broad range of factors that cause a fire. The basics of fire chemistry and physics, ignition, fire growth, spread, and suppression are covered. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: FIRE 1100 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


FIRE  2215-NET01: Building Construction
Faculty: Peter Pilafas
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Provides the components of building construction related to firefighter and life safety. Elements of construction and design of structures are key factors when inspecting buildings, pre-planning fire operations, and operating at emergencies. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: FIRE 1100 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or FIRE 1103 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


FIRE  2218-NET01: Firefighter Safety & Survival
Faculty: Peter Pilafas
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Basic principles and history related to the national firefighter life safety initiatives, focusing on the need for cultural and behavior change throughout the emergency service. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: FIRE 1100 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


FIRE  2250-NET01: Incident Safety Officer
Faculty: Timothy Broniewicz
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn to monitor training evolutions and incidents involving fire, emergency medical services, technical rescue, and hazardous materials, while simultaneously assessing current conditions, hazards, and risks. This class is intended for firefighters who will serve as an Incident Safety Officer (ISO). (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: FIRE 2255, FIRE 2257, and FIRE 2258, all with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


FIRE  2271-HYB01: Emergency Medical Tech-EMT
Faculty: Joseph Gilles
16 week session | 10 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to emergency care skills and management of bleeding, fractures, airway obstruction, cardiac arrest, and emergency childbirth. Other areas include patient assessment skills and the use of common emergency equipment. (5 lecture hours, 8 lab hours, 2 clinical hours) Prerequisite: Must be at least 18 years old with a high school diploma or equivalent, and pass the Writing Placement Test Score-Category One and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or FIRE 2283 with a grade of B or better. Admission to program is required.


FIRE  2271-HYB02: Emergency Medical Tech-EMT
Faculty: Kimberly Albright, Timothy Gemmel, Michael Zessemos
16 week session | 10 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to emergency care skills and management of bleeding, fractures, airway obstruction, cardiac arrest, and emergency childbirth. Other areas include patient assessment skills and the use of common emergency equipment. (5 lecture hours, 8 lab hours, 2 clinical hours) Prerequisite: Must be at least 18 years old with a high school diploma or equivalent, and pass the Writing Placement Test Score-Category One and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or FIRE 2283 with a grade of B or better. Admission to program is required.


FIRE  2271-HYB03: Emergency Medical Tech-EMT
Faculty: Gina Knight, Robert Losik, John Lucas
16 week session | 10 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to emergency care skills and management of bleeding, fractures, airway obstruction, cardiac arrest, and emergency childbirth. Other areas include patient assessment skills and the use of common emergency equipment. (5 lecture hours, 8 lab hours, 2 clinical hours) Prerequisite: Must be at least 18 years old with a high school diploma or equivalent, and pass the Writing Placement Test Score-Category One and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or FIRE 2283 with a grade of B or better. Admission to program is required.


FIRE  2271-HYB04: Emergency Medical Tech-EMT
Faculty: Tara Moser, William Schumacher, Jessica Warden
16 week session | 10 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to emergency care skills and management of bleeding, fractures, airway obstruction, cardiac arrest, and emergency childbirth. Other areas include patient assessment skills and the use of common emergency equipment. (5 lecture hours, 8 lab hours, 2 clinical hours) Prerequisite: Must be at least 18 years old with a high school diploma or equivalent, and pass the Writing Placement Test Score-Category One and Reading Placement Test Score-Category One or FIRE 2283 with a grade of B or better. Admission to program is required.


FIRE  2272-HYB01: Paramedic Transition
Faculty: Jared Skibbens, Amy Wasko
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) students will develop their knowledge and skills to better prepare them to be successful in paramedic school. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Current EMT license as an Emergency Medical Technician or consent of instructor.


FIRE  2272-HYB02: Paramedic Transition
Faculty: Jared Skibbens, Amy Wasko
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) students will develop their knowledge and skills to better prepare them to be successful in paramedic school. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Current EMT license as an Emergency Medical Technician or consent of instructor.


FIRE  2283-HYB01: Emergency Medical Responder
Faculty: John Caldwell, Stephen Sievers
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to pre-hospital and emergency medical training. Basic medical treatments and practical skills in emergency medical care are included. (3 lecture hours, 4 lab hours)


FRENC  1101-NET01: Elementary French I
Faculty: Anna Serrano
1st 8 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Develops the ability to speak, understand, read, and write French in a cultural and communicative context. For beginning students with no prior experience in the language. (4 lecture hours)


FRENC  1101-NET05: Elementary French I
Faculty: Anna Serrano
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Develops the ability to speak, understand, read, and write French in a cultural and communicative context. For beginning students with no prior experience in the language. (4 lecture hours)


FRENC  1101-NET10: Elementary French I
Faculty: Julie Peters
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Develops the ability to speak, understand, read, and write French in a cultural and communicative context. For beginning students with no prior experience in the language. (4 lecture hours)


FRENC  1102-NET05: Elementary French II
Faculty: Lisa Blazevic
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continues the development of the ability to speak, understand, read, and write French in a cultural and communicative context. For students who have successfully completed French 1101 or equivalent, or one year of high school French, or consent of instructor. (4 lecture hours)


FRENC  1102-NET10: Elementary French II
Faculty: Lisa Blazevic
2nd 8 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continues the development of the ability to speak, understand, read, and write French in a cultural and communicative context. For students who have successfully completed French 1101 or equivalent, or one year of high school French, or consent of instructor. (4 lecture hours)


FRENC  2201-NET05: Intermediate French I
Faculty: Zhi-Ying Liu
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continues to develop the ability to speak, understand, read, and write French in a cultural and communicative context. Includes reading and discussion of modern texts, conversation, composition, grammar review, and cultural activities. For students who have successfully completed French 1102 or equivalent, or two years of high school French, or consent of instructor. (4 lecture hours)


FRENC  2202-NET01: Intermediate French II
Faculty: Mary Moore
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continues to develop the ability to speak, understand, read, and write French in a cultural and communicative context. Includes reading and discussion of modern texts, short films, conversation, composition, grammar review, and cultural activities. For students who have successfully completed French 2201 or equivalent, or three years of high school French, or consent of instructor. (4 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1100-HYB01: Western World Geography
Faculty: Mark Boyle
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Western World: Anglo America, Latin America, Europe, Russia and Australia/New Zealand. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in and among these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1100-HYB02: Western World Geography
Faculty: Joel Quam
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Western World: Anglo America, Latin America, Europe, Russia and Australia/New Zealand. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in and among these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1100-HYB03: Western World Geography
Faculty: Keith Yearman
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Western World: Anglo America, Latin America, Europe, Russia and Australia/New Zealand. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in and among these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1100-HYB04: Western World Geography
Faculty: Keith Yearman
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Western World: Anglo America, Latin America, Europe, Russia and Australia/New Zealand. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in and among these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1100-NET03: Western World Geography
Faculty: Gabriel Campbell
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Western World: Anglo America, Latin America, Europe, Russia and Australia/New Zealand. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in and among these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1100-NET05: Western World Geography
Faculty: Gabriel Campbell
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Western World: Anglo America, Latin America, Europe, Russia and Australia/New Zealand. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in and among these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1105-HYB01: Eastern World Geography
Faculty: Keith Yearman
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Eastern World: Southwest Asia and North Africa, Sub-Saharan Africa, Southeast Asia, East Asia, South Asia, and Central Asia. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1105-HYB02: Eastern World Geography
Faculty: Mark Boyle
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Eastern World: Southwest Asia and North Africa, Sub-Saharan Africa, Southeast Asia, East Asia, South Asia, and Central Asia. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1105-NET02: Eastern World Geography
Faculty: Keith Yearman
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Eastern World: Southwest Asia and North Africa, Sub-Saharan Africa, Southeast Asia, East Asia, South Asia, and Central Asia. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1105-NET03: Eastern World Geography
Faculty: Keith Yearman
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: This regional survey will examine the diverse geographic aspects of countries that are deemed to be part of the Eastern World: Southwest Asia and North Africa, Sub-Saharan Africa, Southeast Asia, East Asia, South Asia, and Central Asia. The interrelationship between people and their geographic environments (physical, social, economic, political, demographic, cultural, historical environments) will be considered. Coverage of countries and regions in this course will range from specific locational descriptions to consideration of broad regional elements. Students will be expected to learn basic place names, to understand geographic relationships and concepts as found in these countries, and to learn to think geographically. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1130-HYB01: Cultural Geography
Faculty: Gabriel Campbell
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to geographic perspectives on such cultural topics as population, language, ethnicity, politics, religion, economics, and urbanization. Geographic themes such as spatial analysis, sense of place, region, diffusion, globalization, cultural ecology, and cultural landscape are highlighted. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  1130-HYB02: Cultural Geography
Faculty: Mark Boyle
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to geographic perspectives on such cultural topics as population, language, ethnicity, politics, religion, economics, and urbanization. Geographic themes such as spatial analysis, sense of place, region, diffusion, globalization, cultural ecology, and cultural landscape are highlighted. (3 lecture hours)


GEOGR  2220-NET02: Latin America
Faculty: Keith Yearman
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A dynamic survey of Latin America and its countries. An array of topics will be addressed, ranging from physical landscapes to US foreign policy towards the region. The emergence of post-colonial countries, control of natural resources, and the significance of trade/shipping routes are key components of this class. Additionally, students should expect substantial discussion of debt and neoliberalism, international organizations, and trade agreements. (3 lecture hours)


GERMA  1102-NET10: Elementary German II
Faculty: Iwona Lech
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continue to develop the ability to speak, understand, read, and write German in a cultural and communicative context. For students who have successfully completed German 1101 or equivalent or one year of high school German, or consent of instructor. (4 lecture hours)


GERMA  1102-NET15: Elementary German II
Faculty: Veronika Roth
2nd 8 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continue to develop the ability to speak, understand, read, and write German in a cultural and communicative context. For students who have successfully completed German 1101 or equivalent or one year of high school German, or consent of instructor. (4 lecture hours)


HISTO  1110-HYB10: Foundations of European World
Faculty: Mary Thon
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of Ancient and Medieval history to 1600. Themes such as the development of governments, religions, philosophies, the arts, and social and economic relationships will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1110-HYB15: Foundations of European World
Faculty: Mary Thon
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of Ancient and Medieval history to 1600. Themes such as the development of governments, religions, philosophies, the arts, and social and economic relationships will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1110-HYB20: Foundations of European World
Faculty: Jilana Ordman
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of Ancient and Medieval history to 1600. Themes such as the development of governments, religions, philosophies, the arts, and social and economic relationships will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1110-NET01: Foundations of European World
Faculty: Scott Lingenfelter
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of Ancient and Medieval history to 1600. Themes such as the development of governments, religions, philosophies, the arts, and social and economic relationships will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1110-NET05: Foundations of European World
Faculty: Alan Zola
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of Ancient and Medieval history to 1600. Themes such as the development of governments, religions, philosophies, the arts, and social and economic relationships will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1110-NET10: Foundations of European World
Faculty: Scott Lingenfelter
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of Ancient and Medieval history to 1600. Themes such as the development of governments, religions, philosophies, the arts, and social and economic relationships will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1110-NET15: Foundations of European World
Faculty: Clarke Krueger
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of Ancient and Medieval history to 1600. Themes such as the development of governments, religions, philosophies, the arts, and social and economic relationships will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1120-HYB15: Europe in Modern World
Faculty: Mary Thon
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of intellectual, economic, and political characteristics of Europe in the modern world. Themes such as the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment, political revolutions, the rise of industry, and the world wars will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1120-NET01: Europe in the Modern World
Faculty: Dolores Marsh
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of intellectual, economic, and political characteristics of Europe in the modern world. Themes such as the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment, political revolutions, the rise of industry, and the world wars will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1120-NET05: Europe in the Modern World
Faculty: Dolores Marsh
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of intellectual, economic, and political characteristics of Europe in the modern world. Themes such as the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment, political revolutions, the rise of industry, and the world wars will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1120-NET10: Europe in the Modern World
Faculty: Jilana Ordman
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of intellectual, economic, and political characteristics of Europe in the modern world. Themes such as the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment, political revolutions, the rise of industry, and the world wars will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1120-NET20: Europe in the Modern World
Faculty: Dolores Marsh
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An examination of the development of intellectual, economic, and political characteristics of Europe in the modern world. Themes such as the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment, political revolutions, the rise of industry, and the world wars will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1130-NET01: U.S. History to 1865
Faculty: Edward Bates
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of American history from the pre-Columbian era through the U.S. Civil War: peoples and origins, colonial development, revolution, establishment of the U.S. Constitution, Early Republic, Age of Reform, and Civil War. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1130-NET05: U.S. History to 1865
Faculty: Brian Hardy
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of American history from the pre-Columbian era through the U.S. Civil War: peoples and origins, colonial development, revolution, establishment of the U.S. Constitution, Early Republic, Age of Reform, and Civil War. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1130-NET10: U.S. History to 1865
Faculty: Mary Thon
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of American history from the pre-Columbian era through the U.S. Civil War: peoples and origins, colonial development, revolution, establishment of the U.S. Constitution, Early Republic, Age of Reform, and Civil War. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1130-NET11: U.S. History to 1865
Faculty: Christopher Jaffe
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of American history from the pre-Columbian era through the U.S. Civil War: peoples and origins, colonial development, revolution, establishment of the U.S. Constitution, Early Republic, Age of Reform, and Civil War. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1130-NET15: U.S. History to 1865
Faculty: Marc Dluger
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of American history from the pre-Columbian era through the U.S. Civil War: peoples and origins, colonial development, revolution, establishment of the U.S. Constitution, Early Republic, Age of Reform, and Civil War. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1140-HYB01: U.S. History Since 1865
Faculty: William Whisenhunt
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of U.S. history from Reconstruction to the present: Reconstruction, Industrial Revolution, Progressive Era politics, problems of 20th century including economic, political, cultural, international and social changes in the modern United States; including 20th century major wars, Depression era, and the Cold War era. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1140-NET01: U.S. History Since 1865
Faculty: William Whisenhunt
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of U.S. history from Reconstruction to the present: Reconstruction, Industrial Revolution, Progressive Era politics, problems of 20th century including economic, political, cultural, international and social changes in the modern United States; including 20th century major wars, Depression era, and the Cold War era. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1140-NET05: U.S. History Since 1865
Faculty: William Whisenhunt
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of U.S. history from Reconstruction to the present: Reconstruction, Industrial Revolution, Progressive Era politics, problems of 20th century including economic, political, cultural, international and social changes in the modern United States; including 20th century major wars, Depression era, and the Cold War era. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1140-NET10: U.S. History Since 1865
Faculty: William Whisenhunt
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of U.S. history from Reconstruction to the present: Reconstruction, Industrial Revolution, Progressive Era politics, problems of 20th century including economic, political, cultural, international and social changes in the modern United States; including 20th century major wars, Depression era, and the Cold War era. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1140-NET15: U.S. History Since 1865
Faculty: William Whisenhunt
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey of U.S. history from Reconstruction to the present: Reconstruction, Industrial Revolution, Progressive Era politics, problems of 20th century including economic, political, cultural, international and social changes in the modern United States; including 20th century major wars, Depression era, and the Cold War era. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  1160-HYB01: World Civilization Since 1300
Faculty: Maria Ritzema
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Surveys the history of the intellectual, political, social, economic, and cultural development of world societies from the fourteenth century to the present. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2215-NET10: History & Cultureof South Asia
Faculty: Maria Ritzema
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of the history and culture of South Asia from ancient civilizations to the present. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2225-HYB01: History & Culture of Russia
Faculty: William Whisenhunt
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Surveys the history and culture of Russia from earliest times to the present, including the adoption of Orthodoxy, the Mongol invasions, the development of monarchy, Westernization, the revolutions and the Soviet state and its collapse. The course includes the development of Russian cultural, political, and social institutions, as well as a discussion of the formation of its multi-ethnic and multi-cultural empire. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2235-HYB01: 20th Century World History
Faculty: Maria Ritzema
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the world in the twentieth century. Themes include imperialism, colonialism, war, revolution, totalitarianism, and globalization. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2235-NET01: 20th Century World History
Faculty: Timothy Truckenbrod
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the world in the twentieth century. Themes include imperialism, colonialism, war, revolution, totalitarianism, and globalization. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2235-NET05: 20th Century World History
Faculty: Elisabeth Unruh
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the world in the twentieth century. Themes include imperialism, colonialism, war, revolution, totalitarianism, and globalization. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2235-NET10: 20th Century World History
Faculty: Timothy Truckenbrod
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the world in the twentieth century. Themes include imperialism, colonialism, war, revolution, totalitarianism, and globalization. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2235-NET15: 20th Century World History
Faculty: Elisabeth Unruh
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the world in the twentieth century. Themes include imperialism, colonialism, war, revolution, totalitarianism, and globalization. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2237-HYB01: History of Terrorism
Faculty: William Whisenhunt
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Examines the history of terrorism in world history from the ancient world to today. Analyzes historical episodes of terrorism throughout the world in order to provide greater understanding of the phenomenon. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2260-NET05: United States Hist Since 1945
Faculty: Dolores Marsh
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An in-depth examination of the United States since 1945. Themes such as the growth of the presidency, economic and social developments, and the United States in the world arena will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HISTO  2260-NET15: United States Hist Since 1945
Faculty: Edward Bates
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An in-depth examination of the United States since 1945. Themes such as the growth of the presidency, economic and social developments, and the United States in the world arena will be analyzed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HLTHS  1110-NET01: Biomedical Terminology
Faculty: Theresa Ciez
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to medical terms for body systems including word roots, prefixes, suffixes and abbreviations commonly encountered in the healthcare field. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HLTHS  1110-NET02: Biomedical Terminology
Faculty: Andrea Stone
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to medical terms for body systems including word roots, prefixes, suffixes and abbreviations commonly encountered in the healthcare field. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HLTHS  1110-NET03: Biomedical Terminology
Faculty: Theresa Ciez
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to medical terms for body systems including word roots, prefixes, suffixes and abbreviations commonly encountered in the healthcare field. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HLTHS  1110-NET04: Biomedical Terminology
Faculty: Andrea Stone
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to medical terms for body systems including word roots, prefixes, suffixes and abbreviations commonly encountered in the healthcare field. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HLTHS  1110-NET05: Biomedical Terminology
Faculty: Lois Hitchcock
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to medical terms for body systems including word roots, prefixes, suffixes and abbreviations commonly encountered in the healthcare field. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HLTHS  1110-NET06: Biomedical Terminology
Faculty: Theresa Ciez
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to medical terms for body systems including word roots, prefixes, suffixes and abbreviations commonly encountered in the healthcare field. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HLTHS  1122-HYB01: Basic Phlebotomy Techniques
Faculty: Jane Newman, Andrea Stone
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be presented with an overview of venipuncture and capillary puncture techniques for obtaining blood specimens for laboratory analysis. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110 or consent of instructor


HLTHS  1122-HYB02: Basic Phlebotomy Techniques
Faculty: Christine Canchola-Guzman, Jane Newman
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be presented with an overview of venipuncture and capillary puncture techniques for obtaining blood specimens for laboratory analysis. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110 or consent of instructor


HLTHS  1122-HYB03: Basic Phlebotomy Techniques
Faculty: Susan Ahern, Besa Krasniqi
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be presented with an overview of venipuncture and capillary puncture techniques for obtaining blood specimens for laboratory analysis. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110 or consent of instructor


HLTHS  1122-HYB04: Basic Phlebotomy Techniques
Faculty: Susan Ahern, Alexis Stack
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be presented with an overview of venipuncture and capillary puncture techniques for obtaining blood specimens for laboratory analysis. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110 or consent of instructor


HLTHS  1126-HYB01: Basic Non-Invasive EKG
Faculty: Susan Ahern
Custom Session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will explore the anatomy and electrophysiology of the heart and perform basic cardiology procedures including pulse, blood pressure, and electrocardiogram (EKG). (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110 or consent of instructor.


HLTHS  1126-HYB02: Basic Non-Invasive EKG
Faculty: Besa Krasniqi
12 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will explore the anatomy and electrophysiology of the heart and perform basic cardiology procedures including pulse, blood pressure, and electrocardiogram (EKG). (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110 or consent of instructor.


HLTHS  1126-HYB03: Basic Non-Invasive EKG
Faculty: Susan Ahern
Custom Session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will explore the anatomy and electrophysiology of the heart and perform basic cardiology procedures including pulse, blood pressure, and electrocardiogram (EKG). (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110 or consent of instructor.


HLTHS  1126-HYB04: Basic Non-Invasive EKG
Faculty: Besa Krasniqi
12 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will explore the anatomy and electrophysiology of the heart and perform basic cardiology procedures including pulse, blood pressure, and electrocardiogram (EKG). (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HLTHS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in HLTHS 1110 or consent of instructor.


HORT  1100-HYB02: Introduction to Horticulture
Faculty: Brian Clement, Amy Hull
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles and practices in the development, production and use of horticultural crops. Includes classification, structure, growth and development, environmental influences on horticultural plants, and vocational opportunities in the horticultural industries. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1100-HYB03: Introduction to Horticulture
Faculty: Brian Clement, Kevin Goss
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles and practices in the development, production and use of horticultural crops. Includes classification, structure, growth and development, environmental influences on horticultural plants, and vocational opportunities in the horticultural industries. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1100-NET01: Introduction to Horticulture
Faculty: Brian Clement, Kelly Hand
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles and practices in the development, production and use of horticultural crops. Includes classification, structure, growth and development, environmental influences on horticultural plants, and vocational opportunities in the horticultural industries. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1100-NET03: Introduction to Horticulture
Faculty: Amanda Arnold, Brian Clement
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles and practices in the development, production and use of horticultural crops. Includes classification, structure, growth and development, environmental influences on horticultural plants, and vocational opportunities in the horticultural industries. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1101-HYB01: Soil and Fertilizers
Faculty: Frank Balestri, Brian Clement
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Nature and characteristics of soils including physical, chemical and biological properties, soil origins, classification, soilless media and proper soil management. Examines the interrelationship between soils and fertilizers and the selection and use of fertilizers to meet plant nutritional needs. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1101-NET02: Soil and Fertilizers
Faculty: Frank Balestri, Brian Clement
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Nature and characteristics of soils including physical, chemical and biological properties, soil origins, classification, soilless media and proper soil management. Examines the interrelationship between soils and fertilizers and the selection and use of fertilizers to meet plant nutritional needs. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1105-HYB01: Floral Design I
Faculty: Denise Walden
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles and elements of floral design, with practice in creating basic floral designs and using proper techniques. Includes identification, care and handling of flowers. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1110-HYB03: Applied Plant Taxonomy
Faculty: Frank Balestri, Brian Clement
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Classification of plant families with an emphasis on plant material used in the horticulture industry. Prerequisite: HORT 1100 or consent of instructor. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1111-HYB02: Landscape Design I
Faculty: Brian Clement, Ryan Heitman
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The process of residential landscape design, site analysis and practical solutions of typical landscape problems. Includes plant selection, graphic presentation and correct placement of materials in the residential landscape. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1113-HYB01: Landscape Construction
Faculty: Brian Clement
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles and practices for sustainable construction and installation of various landscape features for residential and commercial sites. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1116-HYB01: Spanish for Horticulture
Faculty: Armando Actis, Brian Clement
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Develops basic conversational skills to communicate effectively in the horticulture industry. Emphasizes the ability to speak, understand, read, and write Spanish for safe, effective, and productive workplace interactions in a cross-cultural context. Role-plays and simulations will be used to prepare students to successfully engage with Spanish speakers in the green industry. For the beginning student. Credit cannot be earned for both SPANI 1116 and HORT 1116. (3 lecture hours)


HORT  1130-NET01: Horticulture Business
Faculty: Brian Clement, Jeffery Dumas, Kelly Hand
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles and practices of operating a horticultural business and operational procedures for dealing with the perishable and seasonal nature of horticulture. Includes trends, skills and career opportunities in the various disciplines within horticulture. (3 lecture hours)


HORT  1145-NET01: Perennial Plant Communities I
Faculty: Brian Clement, Roy Diblik
2nd 8 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to selecting perennial plants that grow well together and have similar maintenance requirements to create diverse, compatible, functional and beautiful gardens. Perennial plants are combined based on cost, maintenance and aesthetic appeal. (2 lecture hours)


HORT  1152-HYB01: 4-Cycle Small Engine Repair
Faculty: Armando Actis, Brian Clement
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles of 4-cycle small engine repair, maintenance, troubleshooting, failure analysis and problem solving skills to repair and rebuild small engines used in landscape, industrial, and agricultural applications. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  1185-HYB01: Arboriculture
Faculty: Brian Clement, Todd Henderson
Custom Session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Care and maintenance of trees and shrubs in the urban landscape. Includes Plant Health Care (PHC), environmental factors affecting plants, and proper and safe use of tools. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  2226-HYB01: Adv Specialty Floral Design
Faculty: Brian Clement, Denise Walden
Custom Session | 1 credit hours
Course Description: Advanced floral design skills using principles, elements and techniques to create floral armatures, floral jewelry, wedding bouquets, prom corsages and boutonnieres, and advanced sympathy work. (2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HORT 2225 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


HORT  2253-HYB01: Greenhse Operation & Procedure
Faculty: Brian Clement, Robert Hamrick
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles and practices of operating a commercial greenhouse. Includes types of greenhouse structures, greenhouse components, plant nutrition, greenhouse pests, crop scheduling, and business management principles for the greenhouse industry. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  2253-HYB02: Greenhse Operation & Procedure
Faculty: Brian Clement, Robert Hamrick
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles and practices of operating a commercial greenhouse. Includes types of greenhouse structures, greenhouse components, plant nutrition, greenhouse pests, crop scheduling, and business management principles for the greenhouse industry. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  2304-HYB01: Hydroponic & Aquaponic Systems
Faculty: Brian Clement, Blake Davis
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to concepts and practices of growing crops in hydroponic and aquaponic systems. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HORT  2307-NET01: Business Princ for Sust. Ag
Faculty: Brian Clement, Donna Hisson
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to starting and expanding a sustainable urban agriculture business. Emphasizes management and marketing practices unique to sustainable agriculture. (2 lecture hours)


HOSP  1100-NET01: Intro to Hospitality Industry
Faculty: Mary Beth Leone
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Orientation to the hospitality industry, its history and magnitude, organization, challenges, and opportunities. Highlights interdependent nature of the public hospitality industry. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  1100-NET02: Intro to Hospitality Industry
Faculty: Mary Beth Leone
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Orientation to the hospitality industry, its history and magnitude, organization, challenges, and opportunities. Highlights interdependent nature of the public hospitality industry. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  1101-NET01: Intro to Travel & Tourism
Faculty: Kathleen Talenco
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Overview of the career opportunities within the travel and tourism industries. Includes airlines, cruise lines, tour operators, wholesalers, charter operations, hotel representatives, car rental agencies, tourist offices, meeting and convention planning companies, incentive travel, consolidators, travel agencies, and home-based agents. Specific job titles and necessary skills will be examined. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  1102-NET03: Intro to World Destinations
Faculty: Kathleen Talenco
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Covers the seven continents of the world in general terms. Discusses basic geography terminology including map reading, time zones, and the location of major airports and cities. Examines companies serving these areas for tourism purposes. Analyzes cultural differences, weather and climate conditions from a traveler's perspective. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  1103-NET02: Principles of Travel Industry
Faculty: Kathleen Talenco
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An overview of responsibilities within the travel industry. Students will review the management functions including: analyzing, coordinating, implementing, and supervising tasks of managing a travel related business. Protocol, etiquette, and different types of travel professionals will be discussed, including the changing role of the travel agent. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  1111-NET01: Front Office Operations
Faculty: Mary Beth Leone
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Supervisory management roles in the front office of a hotel or resort. Includes desk operations, reservations, sales, information management and uniformed services. Use of simulations, computers, role playing and hotel job shadowing. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HOSP  1112-NET01: Hospitality Facilities Mgmt.
Faculty: Justin Syputa
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the environments and functions in the housekeeping, maintenance, and engineering departments of today's hospitality environment. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  1121-NET01: Supervision in Hospitality
Faculty: Mary Beth Leone
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles of effective human relations required by hospitality industry supervisory personnel. Practical skills for effective supervision including decision making, leadership roles, motivating personnel, recruiting and training employees, conflict resolution, delegation and effective communications. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  1121-NET02: Supervision in Hospitality
Faculty: Kimberly Chambers
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Principles of effective human relations required by hospitality industry supervisory personnel. Practical skills for effective supervision including decision making, leadership roles, motivating personnel, recruiting and training employees, conflict resolution, delegation and effective communications. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  1122-NET01: Food/Beverage for Mtg Planner
Faculty: Samuel Stanovich
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the food and beverage industry for the meeting/event professional. Emphasis will be placed on menu planning, service styles, nutrition, and special dietary restrictions. (2 lecture hours)


HOSP  1140-NET01: Quality Management of Service
Faculty: Mary Beth Leone
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Applies the services concept to a total management improvement system in the hospitality industry. Analysis includes ethics, practices, and case studies of leading hotel companies. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  2203-NET01: Prof Catering/Banquet Managemt
Faculty: James Mulyk, Sharokina Pazand
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Planning, production, and execution of catered events and banquets. Topics covered include needs assessment, client relationships, operations, food production, technology, primary and auxiliary services, and post event activities. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours)


HOSP  2230-NET01: Law for Hospitality Industry
Faculty: Paul Napolski
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to the legal principles that affect the hospitality industry. Special emphasis is placed on the rights and responsibilities of a manager in a hospitality enterprise. (2 lecture hours)


HOSP  2253-NET01: Meeting & Event Management I
Faculty: Melinda Abrams
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Meeting and special event planning including exhibits, trade shows, and conventions. Emphasis is on techniques of conference service, related food and beverage services, and sales management. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  2255-NET01: Special Event Management
Faculty: Sherry Gendel
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The development of a special event from the conceptual design through completion. (3 lecture hours)


HOSP  2280-NET01: Hospitality Marketing Mgmt
Faculty: Mary Beth Leone
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Successful marketing principles employed in the hospitality industry. Demand variables, distribution channels, communications, promotions, research, packaging, collateral materials, pricing strategies, the marketing plan, and enhancing internal sales may be covered. (3 lecture hours)


HUMAN  1100-HYB01: Introduction to Human Services
Faculty: Mary Mulcahy
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will explore human service systems through tours of facilities, discussions with professionals, and an examination of the ethical principles that guide their work. Requires 20 hours of service learning. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HUMAN  1114-HYB01: Contemporary Practice Models
Faculty: Linda Long
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to current treatment approaches. Each approach is viewed in its historical, cultural and philosophical perspectives. Students demonstrate each theoretical model and assess its potential for incorporation into their developing counseling style. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HUMAN  1114-NET02: Contemporary Practice Models
Faculty: Andrea Polites
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to current treatment approaches. Each approach is viewed in its historical, cultural and philosophical perspectives. Students demonstrate each theoretical model and assess its potential for incorporation into their developing counseling style. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HUMAN  1125-HYB01: Introductions to Addictions
Faculty: Jason Florin
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of the concept of addiction, including historical and current attitudes toward drug use, diagnostic criteria, treatment models, and current trends in substance use and abuse. (3 lecture hours)


HUMAN  1125-NET01: Introductions to Addictions
Faculty: Andrea Polites
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of the concept of addiction, including historical and current attitudes toward drug use, diagnostic criteria, treatment models, and current trends in substance use and abuse. (3 lecture hours)


HUMAN  1125-NET02: Introductions to Addictions
Faculty: Tom Stamas
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of the concept of addiction, including historical and current attitudes toward drug use, diagnostic criteria, treatment models, and current trends in substance use and abuse. (3 lecture hours)


HUMAN  1126-NET02: Psychopharmacology
Faculty: Bruce Sewick
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to the biochemical principles that affect the nature, action, and use of psychoactive drugs. (3 lecture hours)


HUMAN  1175-NET01: Crisis Intervention
Faculty: Andrea Polites
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to clinical interventions utilized in crisis intervention. This course covers crises throughout the life cycle and situations such as medical and psychological traumas, post-traumatic stress disorder and professional burnout. (1 lecture hour, 2 lab hours)


HUMAN  1180-HYB01: Domestic/Family Violence
Faculty: Mary Mulcahy
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to a comprehensive exploration of domestic/family violence. Students will examine the history, nature, extent, causes and consequences of family/domestic violence. Skill building in direct service will be explored. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


HUMAN  2225-NET10: Addictions Counseling I
Faculty: Julie Trytek
1st 8 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will focus on the methods and skills utilized in chemical dependence treatment. Prepares students who want to enter the field of addictions counseling. (3 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HUMAN 1125 and HUMAN 1126, both with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


HUMAN  2226-NET01: Addictions Counseling II
Faculty: Linda Long
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Further development of methods and skills utilized in chemical dependence treatment. Prepares students who want to enter the field of addictions counseling. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HUMAN 2225 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


HUMAN  2226-NET15: Addictions Counseling II
Faculty: Julie Trytek
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Further development of methods and skills utilized in chemical dependence treatment. Prepares students who want to enter the field of addictions counseling. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: HUMAN 2225 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


HUMAN  2251-HYB02: Fieldwork I
Faculty: Julie Trytek
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Fieldwork is a program capstone for students from all certificate and degree options in Human Services. Each student will complete 300 hours of practicum experience under supervision at an approved agency. The course also addresses skills development and ethical practices. (1 lecture hour, 18 clinical hours) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.


HUMAN  2252-HYB02: Fieldwork II
Faculty: Julie Trytek
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: A continuation of Human Services 2251 for addictions counseling students seeking their CADC certification. This requires an additional 300 hours of supervised practicum experience beyond Fieldwork I. (1 lecture hour, 18 clinical hours) Prerequisite: HUMAN 2251, or equivalent and consent of instructor.


HUMAN  2288-NET01: Treatment Approach Vet & Fam
Faculty: Joseph Oleck
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Presents best practices in the diagnosis and treatment of behavioral and mental health challenges experienced by veterans and their families. It also explores practical strategies for continued recovery and wellness. Students will practice skills in simulated group and individual settings. (4 lecture hours)


HUMNT  1101-HYB06: Intro Humanities: The Arts
Faculty: Julia diLiberti
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary exploration of creativity as expressed in music, literature, and/or the visual and performing arts. Multiple cultural traditions may be considered. Emphasis is on the student's consideration and development of their own personal aesthetic values within an historical or thematic framework. Attendance or participation at cultural events and an individual project may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1101-HYB70: Intro Humanities: The Arts
Faculty: Miglena Nikolova
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary exploration of creativity as expressed in music, literature, and/or the visual and performing arts. Multiple cultural traditions may be considered. Emphasis is on the student's consideration and development of their own personal aesthetic values within an historical or thematic framework. Attendance or participation at cultural events and an individual project may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1101-NET04: Intro Humanities: The Arts
Faculty: Timothy Clifford
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary exploration of creativity as expressed in music, literature, and/or the visual and performing arts. Multiple cultural traditions may be considered. Emphasis is on the student's consideration and development of their own personal aesthetic values within an historical or thematic framework. Attendance or participation at cultural events and an individual project may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1101-NET05: Intro Humanities: The Arts
Faculty: Adam Fotos
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary exploration of creativity as expressed in music, literature, and/or the visual and performing arts. Multiple cultural traditions may be considered. Emphasis is on the student's consideration and development of their own personal aesthetic values within an historical or thematic framework. Attendance or participation at cultural events and an individual project may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1101-NET10: Intro Humanities: The Arts
Faculty: Diane Wawrejko
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary exploration of creativity as expressed in music, literature, and/or the visual and performing arts. Multiple cultural traditions may be considered. Emphasis is on the student's consideration and development of their own personal aesthetic values within an historical or thematic framework. Attendance or participation at cultural events and an individual project may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1101-NET11: Intro Humanities: The Arts
Faculty: Timothy Clifford
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary exploration of creativity as expressed in music, literature, and/or the visual and performing arts. Multiple cultural traditions may be considered. Emphasis is on the student's consideration and development of their own personal aesthetic values within an historical or thematic framework. Attendance or participation at cultural events and an individual project may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1101-NET16: Intro Humanities: The Arts
Faculty: Tracey Ford
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An interdisciplinary exploration of creativity as expressed in music, literature, and/or the visual and performing arts. Multiple cultural traditions may be considered. Emphasis is on the student's consideration and development of their own personal aesthetic values within an historical or thematic framework. Attendance or participation at cultural events and an individual project may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1102-NET01: Intro Humanities: Ideas/Values
Faculty: Julia diLiberti
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of the nature of mankind, primarily as reflected in the disciplines of philosophy, history, literature and religious studies. Particular attention is paid to individual and communal identities, to questions of values, and to the struggle for personal fulfillment. Emphasis on students' consideration and development of their own personal, moral and ethical values. Attendance at outside events may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1102-NET05: Intro Humanities: Ideas/Values
Faculty: Timothy Clifford
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of the nature of mankind, primarily as reflected in the disciplines of philosophy, history, literature and religious studies. Particular attention is paid to individual and communal identities, to questions of values, and to the struggle for personal fulfillment. Emphasis on students' consideration and development of their own personal, moral and ethical values. Attendance at outside events may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1102-NET10: Intro Humanities: Ideas/Values
Faculty: Pamela Smith-Irowa
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of the nature of mankind, primarily as reflected in the disciplines of philosophy, history, literature and religious studies. Particular attention is paid to individual and communal identities, to questions of values, and to the struggle for personal fulfillment. Emphasis on students' consideration and development of their own personal, moral and ethical values. Attendance at outside events may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1102-NET15: Intro Humanities: Ideas/Values
Faculty: Pamela Smith-Irowa
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of the nature of mankind, primarily as reflected in the disciplines of philosophy, history, literature and religious studies. Particular attention is paid to individual and communal identities, to questions of values, and to the struggle for personal fulfillment. Emphasis on students' consideration and development of their own personal, moral and ethical values. Attendance at outside events may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1103-NET01: Intro to World Mythology
Faculty: Irena Fridlender
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of the significant myths, legends, and folktales of world cultures, with an emphasis upon the various ways in which they function in culture. Examines myth not only as a cultural artifact reflective of the values and ideals of a culture, but also as a source of universal themes and values in literature, drama, art, music, and film. Participation at outside activities may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1103-NET05: Intro to World Mythology
Faculty: Joshua Price
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of the significant myths, legends, and folktales of world cultures, with an emphasis upon the various ways in which they function in culture. Examines myth not only as a cultural artifact reflective of the values and ideals of a culture, but also as a source of universal themes and values in literature, drama, art, music, and film. Participation at outside activities may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1103-NET10: Intro to World Mythology
Faculty: Irena Fridlender
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of the significant myths, legends, and folktales of world cultures, with an emphasis upon the various ways in which they function in culture. Examines myth not only as a cultural artifact reflective of the values and ideals of a culture, but also as a source of universal themes and values in literature, drama, art, music, and film. Participation at outside activities may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1103-NET11: Intro to World Mythology
Faculty: Irena Fridlender
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of the significant myths, legends, and folktales of world cultures, with an emphasis upon the various ways in which they function in culture. Examines myth not only as a cultural artifact reflective of the values and ideals of a culture, but also as a source of universal themes and values in literature, drama, art, music, and film. Participation at outside activities may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1103-NET15: Intro to World Mythology
Faculty: Adam Fotos
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Exploration of the significant myths, legends, and folktales of world cultures, with an emphasis upon the various ways in which they function in culture. Examines myth not only as a cultural artifact reflective of the values and ideals of a culture, but also as a source of universal themes and values in literature, drama, art, music, and film. Participation at outside activities may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1105-NET05: Humanities Beyond Us & Europe
Faculty: Caitlin Luetger-Schlewitt
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Interdisciplinary survey of the significant intellectual and artistic achievements of several religious and/or geographic cultures beyond the United States and Europe, such as Asian, African, South American, and other indigenous cultures, and Islamic. The course will survey selected works of literature, philosophy, visual art, music and other performing arts from at least four of these cultures, as well as offer a comparative examination of their values, motifs, and aesthetics with those of cultural expression in the U.S. and Europe. Attendance at outside events may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1105-NET10: Humanities Beyond US & Europe
Faculty: Tracey Ford
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Interdisciplinary survey of the significant intellectual and artistic achievements of several religious and/or geographic cultures beyond the United States and Europe, such as Asian, African, South American, and other indigenous cultures, and Islamic. The course will survey selected works of literature, philosophy, visual art, music and other performing arts from at least four of these cultures, as well as offer a comparative examination of their values, motifs, and aesthetics with those of cultural expression in the U.S. and Europe. Attendance at outside events may be required. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1110-HYB45: Arts & Cultural Diversity
Faculty: Kelly Stokes
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of human relations and cultural diversity in the contemporary United States and their roots in African, Native American, Asian and Latin American civilizations. Creative artworks in the humanities, such as literature, film, art, music, photography, dance and drama, serve as catalysts to look in-depth at the topics of race, ethnicity, gender and other issues related to improving human relations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1110-HYB55: Arts & Cultural Diversity
Faculty: Diane Wawrejko
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of human relations and cultural diversity in the contemporary United States and their roots in African, Native American, Asian and Latin American civilizations. Creative artworks in the humanities, such as literature, film, art, music, photography, dance and drama, serve as catalysts to look in-depth at the topics of race, ethnicity, gender and other issues related to improving human relations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1110-NET05: Arts & Cultural Diversity
Faculty: Joshua Price
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of human relations and cultural diversity in the contemporary United States and their roots in African, Native American, Asian and Latin American civilizations. Creative artworks in the humanities, such as literature, film, art, music, photography, dance and drama, serve as catalysts to look in-depth at the topics of race, ethnicity, gender and other issues related to improving human relations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HUMNT  1110-NET10: Arts & Cultural Diversity
Faculty: Lorena Sarther
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An exploration of human relations and cultural diversity in the contemporary United States and their roots in African, Native American, Asian and Latin American civilizations. Creative artworks in the humanities, such as literature, film, art, music, photography, dance and drama, serve as catalysts to look in-depth at the topics of race, ethnicity, gender and other issues related to improving human relations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One.


HVACR  1108-HYB01: Refrigerant Certification
Faculty: James Janich
Custom Session | 1 credit hours
Course Description: Environmental handling, refrigerant equipment and certification types are covered. Federal Government requires all individuals who open a system or container holding refrigerant to be certified. EPA refrigerant certification test given. (1 lecture hour)


HVACR  1108-HYB02: Refrigerant Certification
Faculty: James Janich
Custom Session | 1 credit hours
Course Description: Environmental handling, refrigerant equipment and certification types are covered. Federal Government requires all individuals who open a system or container holding refrigerant to be certified. EPA refrigerant certification test given. (1 lecture hour)


INTER  1170-HYB01: Environmntl Materials & Appls
Faculty: Nancy Latta
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Survey course on interior design materials and resources and their application in the built environment, with a focus on sustainable design. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: INTER 1110 with a grade of C or better or equivalent or consent of instructor. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category Three.


INTER  1190-NET01: Int Design Codes and Standards
Faculty: Shelly Mocchi
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Codes, standards and regulations for interior design applications are the focus of this course. Students will apply codes to projects insuring accessibility and protection of health, safety and welfare for all users. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: INTER 1110 or equivalent or consent of instructor. Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category Three.


ITALI  1101-NET06: Elementary Italian I
Faculty: Elana Kranz
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Develops the ability to speak, understand, read, and write Italian in a cultural and communicative context. For beginning students with no prior experience in the language. (4 lecture hours)


ITALI  1102-NET10: Elementary Italian II
Faculty: Tessa Warren
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continues the development of the ability to speak, understand, read, and write Italian in a cultural and communicative context. For students who have successfully completed ITALI 1101 or equivalent, or one year of high school Italian, or consent of instructor. (4 lecture hours)


ITALI  2201-NET05: Intermediate Italian I
Faculty: Elana Kranz
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continues to develop the ability to speak, understand, read, and write Italian in a cultural and communicative context. Includes reading and discussion of modern texts, conversation, composition, grammar review, and cultural activities. For students who have successfully completed ITALI 1102 or equivalent, or two years of high school Italian, or consent of instructor. (4 lecture hours)


ITALI  2251-NET10: Conversation & Composition I
Faculty: Maurizio Scontrino
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Develops students' listening comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing skills and expands knowledge of the culture and civilization of Italy. Includes reading and discussion of modern texts, conversation, composition, grammar review, and cultural activities. For students who have successfully completed ITALI 2202 or equivalent, or four years of high school Italian, or consent of instructor. (3 lecture hours)


KOREA  1101-HYB30: Elementary Korean I
Faculty: Raekyong Kang
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to modern spoken Korean: pronunciation, useful expressions, speech patterns, listening, reading and writing. (4 lecture hours)


KOREA  1102-HYB05: Elementary Korean II
Faculty: Raekyong Kang
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Continuation of KOREA 1101 with emphasis on increased accuracy in listening, speaking skills, reading and writing. For students who have successfully completed KOREA 1101 or equivalent or three years of high school Korean. (4 lecture hours)


LIBRA  1101-NET01: Intro to Libraries & Info Age
Faculty: Amanda Musacchio
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to different types of libraries and the information industry. The role of the Library Technical Assistant (LTA) in all areas of the library profession is explored. An overview of basic library and information research methods and tools, both print and digital format is presented. (3 lecture hours)


LIBRA  1104-NET01: Library Workplace Skills
Faculty: Shannon Halikias
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Overview of the skills necessary to communicate effectively with coworkers and the public, work in team settings, deal with a variety of personality types, resolve conflicts, and become an effective part of the library workforce. (3 lecture hours)


LIBRA  2100-NET01: Intro to Cataloging
Faculty: Natalie Hall
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: The role of Library Technical Assistant (LTA) in descriptive and subject cataloging and processing of print and non-print materials. Emphasis is on the organization of information resources in print and non-print formats. Includes the philosophy, tools and techniques for performing cataloging. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: LIBRA 1101 with a grade of C or better or consent of instructor.


LIBRA  2200-NET01: Serving the Public
Faculty: Amanda Musacchio
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Role of the Library Technical Assistant (LTA) in serving the public including programming, creating displays, basic circulation desk duties, shelf maintenance, interlibrary loan activities, registering and effective interaction with patrons. Automated and online systems are emphasized. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: LIBRA 1101 with a grade of C or better or consent of instructor.


LIBRA  2400-NET01: Library Technology
Faculty: Lindsey LeFeber
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduction to technology applications for library functions and services. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: LIBRA 1101 or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


LIBRA  2600-NET01: Library Practicum
Faculty: Amanda Musacchio
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Capstone course integrating the application of all course work in the Library Technology Program. Provides a forum for discussing issues related to working in the library field, guidance in searching for jobs, and instruction about how to create a professional portfolio. (2 lecture hours, 4 lab hours) Prerequisite: LIBRA 1102, LIBRA 1103, LIBRA 1104, LIBRA 1105, LIBRA 1820, LIBRA 2100, LIBRA 2200, LIBRA 2300, and LIBRA 2400, all with a grade of C or better, and consent of instructor.


LTC  1130-NET01: Intro Long-Term Care Services
Faculty: Jennifer Conniff, Dorothy O'Neil
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the organization and management of long-term care services. Other areas include the impact of state and federal regulations as well as issues around the funding services. Students will also examine the health services needed for current and future populations in long-term care. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ENGLI 1101. Program admission is required.


LTC  1130-NET02: Intro Long-Term Care Services
Faculty: Jennifer Conniff, Dorothy O'Neil
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the organization and management of long-term care services. Other areas include the impact of state and federal regulations as well as issues around the funding services. Students will also examine the health services needed for current and future populations in long-term care. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in ENGLI 1101. Program admission is required.


LTC  1140-NET01: Intro to Nursing Home Admin.
Faculty: Jennifer Conniff, Dorothy O'Neil
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the responsibilities of the nursing facility administrator, licensure procedures, and standards. Relevant legal, funding, and program issues will also be addressed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: LTC 1130 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent.


LTC  1160-NET01: Social Gerontology and LTC
Faculty: Jennifer Conniff, Dorothy O'Neil
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the physical, psychological, sociological, and financial aspects of aging. Other topics will include long-term care options and current social policies. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: ENGLI 1101 with a grade of C or better or equivalent, or concurrent enrollment in ENGLI 1101. Program admission required.


MANAG  1100-NET01: Supervision
Faculty: Patricia Scescke
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study with applications on the responsibilities, challenges, and opportunities presented to the first line manager. Focuses on the ability to understand and execute management functions as they apply to the first line manager. (3 lecture hours)


MANAG  1100-NET03: Supervision
Faculty: Peter Van Veen
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study with applications on the responsibilities, challenges, and opportunities presented to the first line manager. Focuses on the ability to understand and execute management functions as they apply to the first line manager. (3 lecture hours)


MANAG  1100-NET05: Supervision
Faculty: Patricia Scescke
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A study with applications on the responsibilities, challenges, and opportunities presented to the first line manager. Focuses on the ability to understand and execute management functions as they apply to the first line manager. (3 lecture hours)


MANAG  2170-NET01: Project Management
Faculty: Derrick Walters
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Overview of project management tools and methodology. Includes the strategic significance of projects, project selection, team building and decision-making, and project planning, scheduling, budgeting and resource allocation. Project implementation, control and termination are also included. Provides a foundation for those involved in using project management to decrease cycle times in e-commerce and traditional business operations. (3 lecture hours)


MANAG  2170-NET02: Project Management
Faculty: Marcelina Rakestraw
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Overview of project management tools and methodology. Includes the strategic significance of projects, project selection, team building and decision-making, and project planning, scheduling, budgeting and resource allocation. Project implementation, control and termination are also included. Provides a foundation for those involved in using project management to decrease cycle times in e-commerce and traditional business operations. (3 lecture hours)


MANAG  2210-HYB01: Principles of Management
Faculty: Lea Dan
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2210-HYB02: Principles of Management
Faculty: Lea Dan
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2210-NET01: Principles of Management
Faculty: Jane Murtaugh
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2210-NET02: Principles of Management
Faculty: Andrea Osterkorn
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2210-NET04: Principles of Management
Faculty: John Tufo
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2210-NET05: Principles of Management
Faculty: Barbara Fatina
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2210-NET07: Principles of Management
Faculty: Jay Albert
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2210-NET08: Principles of Management
Faculty: Lea Dan
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2210-NET10: Principles of Management
Faculty: Amy Riker
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2210-NET11: Principles of Management
Faculty: Andrea Osterkorn
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of the essential principles and concepts of management. Includes theoretical bases and practical applications of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Integrates the managerial functions, history, strategies, and decision making within the managerial process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2215-NET01: Leadership
Faculty: Jobert Tungol
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explore principles and concepts in leadership. Includes leadership styles, emotional intelligence, power, diversity, strategy, and change. Integrates theoretical and practical applications in business and organizational leadership. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2215-NET02: Leadership
Faculty: Jobert Tungol
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explore principles and concepts in leadership. Includes leadership styles, emotional intelligence, power, diversity, strategy, and change. Integrates theoretical and practical applications in business and organizational leadership. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MANAG  2220-NET01: Organizational Behavior
Faculty: Peter James
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of individual human behavior and group dynamics in organizations. Organizational Behavior looks at employee behavior, decisions, perceptions, and emotional responses. Organizational Behavior also encompasses the study of how organizations relate to each other and to their counterparts in other organizations. (3 lecture hours)


MANAG  2220-NET03: Organizational Behavior
Faculty: Cassandra Sheffield
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of individual human behavior and group dynamics in organizations. Organizational Behavior looks at employee behavior, decisions, perceptions, and emotional responses. Organizational Behavior also encompasses the study of how organizations relate to each other and to their counterparts in other organizations. (3 lecture hours)


MANAG  2220-NET06: Organizational Behavior
Faculty: Michael Nordbye
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The study of individual human behavior and group dynamics in organizations. Organizational Behavior looks at employee behavior, decisions, perceptions, and emotional responses. Organizational Behavior also encompasses the study of how organizations relate to each other and to their counterparts in other organizations. (3 lecture hours)


MANAG  2240-NET01: Human Resource Management
Faculty: Jane Murtaugh
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Addresses key human resource management (HRM) competencies and practices associated with attracting, developing, and retaining an organization's human resources. Includes HRM practices, processes, and policies associated with strategically aligning the firm's human talent to organizational goal attainment. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100 and MANAG 2210 or equivalent.


MANAG  2240-NET02: Human Resource Management
Faculty: Jane Murtaugh
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Addresses key human resource management (HRM) competencies and practices associated with attracting, developing, and retaining an organization's human resources. Includes HRM practices, processes, and policies associated with strategically aligning the firm's human talent to organizational goal attainment. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100 and MANAG 2210 or equivalent.


MANAG  2295-NET01: Strategic Management
Faculty: Shannon Toler
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Capstone course focusing on the strategic management process. Topics include the analysis, formulation, and execution of an organization's corporate, business, and functional strategic plans and competitive positioning. Research of an organization's application of the strategic management process provides students with the opportunity to integrate and assess the use of business, management, and marketing concepts. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: BUSIN 1100, MANAG 2210, and MARKE 2210, all with a grade of C or better, or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


MANUF  1101-NET01: Industrial Design/CAD
Faculty: Filip Bednarz, Thomas Lanagan, James Tumavich
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to the use of microcomputers for design of industrial blueprints of intermediate complexity. Sketching, lettering, orthographic projections, descriptive geometry, point, line and basic geometric shapes. The use of menus, layers, fonts and weights. Basic dimensioning, tolerancing and pictorial drawings. The student is expected to draw a blueprint with simple dimensions label and notes using different layers. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


MANUF  1101-NET02: Industrial Design/CAD
Faculty: Filip Bednarz, James Tumavich
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to the use of microcomputers for design of industrial blueprints of intermediate complexity. Sketching, lettering, orthographic projections, descriptive geometry, point, line and basic geometric shapes. The use of menus, layers, fonts and weights. Basic dimensioning, tolerancing and pictorial drawings. The student is expected to draw a blueprint with simple dimensions label and notes using different layers. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours)


MANUF  1104-NET01: Technical Mechanics
Faculty: Thomas Lanagan
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Analysis and solution of practical problems in technical mechanics. Application of basic calculations and standards for design and maintenance of mechanical systems. (2 lecture hours)


MANUF  1180-NET02: Quality Control
Faculty: Amy Danison
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An introduction to quality control and the development of the concept of total quality control engineering, process improvement, and quality information systems. A broad overview of total quality control and its scope throughout the business organization enables the student to analyze the various costs of quality and improve productivity. Topics will include 100 percent inspection versus statistical inspection and process control charts, as well as some of the tools of Organizational Development (OD) useful in promoting a Total Quality Control (TQC) and Total Quality Management (TQM) environment. (3 lecture hours)


MANUF  2201-NET01: Geometrc Dimensn & Tolerancing
Faculty: Glen Wielgos
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Introduces the principles of industrial drafting as specified by the American National Standards Institute (ANSI). Topics include part dimensional control techniques, interchangeability of parts and the differences between traditional dimensioning and geometric dimensioning. Symbols and terms for dimensioning, datum and materials condition symbols are introduced. Various tolerances of form, profile orientation, run-out and location are demonstrated. Feature control frames are discussed. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MANUF 1101 or consent of instructor.


MANUF  2202-NET01: Solid Modeling & Design
Faculty: James Tumavich
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: The theory and application of solid modeling techniques for product design and manufacturing. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MANUF 1101 or consent of instructor.


MANUF  2203-NET01: Manuf Processes & Design
Faculty: James Tumavich
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: A survey of manufacturing methods and materials employed in cold working processes. The student will understand the various methods of product fabrication and the manufacturing processes for sound economic decision making in manufacturing and product design. Other topics include the interrelationship among materials, their selection for use in product design and processes, and conversion of these materials into finished components. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MANUF 2202 or consent of instructor.


MANUF  2206-HYB01: Mechanical CADD
Faculty: Christopher Sikora
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Computer-aided drafting/design (CADD) as drafting tool for the creation of mechanical production drawings. Solids modeling concepts and application of geometric dimensioning techniques are explained. The student is expected to finish detail and assembly drawings from a layout and demonstrate an understanding of the principles of engineering and design. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisites: MANUF 2201 or equivalent and MANUF 2202 or equivalent and consent of instructor.


MANUF  2207-HYB01: Tool Design
Faculty: Christopher Sikora
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: An advanced course on the designing of manufacturing production tools, molds, dies, jigs and fixtures. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MANUF 2202 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


MANUF  2208-HYB01: Mechanical Design Portfolio
Faculty: Christopher Sikora
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Practical overview of the design process with case materials and real-life design problems. Provides the student with an opportunity to create a design portfolio. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MANUF 2207 or equivalent, or consent of instructor.


MANUF  2280-NET01: Industrial Safety
Faculty: Robert Clark
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Survey and analysis of current problems and trends in the design and supervision of industrial accident prevention programs. (2 lecture hours)


MANUF  2280-NET02: Industrial Safety
Faculty: Terrance Buckley
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Survey and analysis of current problems and trends in the design and supervision of industrial accident prevention programs. (2 lecture hours)


MANUF  2281-NET01: Cost Analysis
Faculty: Amy Danison, Thomas Lanagan
16 week session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Study of the economic interdependency of the design, tooling, manufacturing, inspection and testing decisions and the means of quantifying such decisions. Sources and controls of direct, indirect and fixed costs. Influences of cost-accounting practices on engineering decisions. Generating alternatives based on the principles of time and motion economics and work simplification. Cost estimation procedures and controls. (2 lecture hours)


MARKE  2210-HYB01: Principles of Marketng
Faculty: Jobert Tungol
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of satisfying customer needs for goods and services. Marketing environments, marketing planning, and marketing research are covered. Target market identification, competitor analysis and marketing strategy are modeled. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2210-HYB02: Principles of Marketng
Faculty: Mary Carlson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of satisfying customer needs for goods and services. Marketing environments, marketing planning, and marketing research are covered. Target market identification, competitor analysis and marketing strategy are modeled. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2210-HYB04: Principles of Marketng
Faculty: John Tufo
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of satisfying customer needs for goods and services. Marketing environments, marketing planning, and marketing research are covered. Target market identification, competitor analysis and marketing strategy are modeled. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2210-NET02: Principles of Marketng
Faculty: Jobert Tungol
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of satisfying customer needs for goods and services. Marketing environments, marketing planning, and marketing research are covered. Target market identification, competitor analysis and marketing strategy are modeled. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2210-NET05: Principles of Marketng
Faculty: Stamatia Nash
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of satisfying customer needs for goods and services. Marketing environments, marketing planning, and marketing research are covered. Target market identification, competitor analysis and marketing strategy are modeled. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2210-NET06: Principles of Marketng
Faculty: Amy Riker
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of satisfying customer needs for goods and services. Marketing environments, marketing planning, and marketing research are covered. Target market identification, competitor analysis and marketing strategy are modeled. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2210-NET08: Principles of Marketng
Faculty: Jay Albert
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of satisfying customer needs for goods and services. Marketing environments, marketing planning, and marketing research are covered. Target market identification, competitor analysis and marketing strategy are modeled. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2210-NET09: Principles of Marketng
Faculty: Julie Pozen
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of satisfying customer needs for goods and services. Marketing environments, marketing planning, and marketing research are covered. Target market identification, competitor analysis and marketing strategy are modeled. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2210-NET12: Principles of Marketng
Faculty: Amy Riker
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of satisfying customer needs for goods and services. Marketing environments, marketing planning, and marketing research are covered. Target market identification, competitor analysis and marketing strategy are modeled. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2220-NET01: Principles of Selling
Faculty: Jobert Tungol
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Overview of the selling process in the business-to-business marketing environment. Explores selling competencies, needs assessment, adaptive communication, ethics, technology, and management of the selling process. Applies selling principles to the job search process. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2225-NET01: Consumer Behavior
Faculty: Julie Pozen
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of consumer need for goods and services. Surveys the impact of both internal and external forces on consumer decision making. Motivation, personality, attitudes, groups, social media, culture and other types of influences will be considered. Marketer's strategic responses to these influences will also be explored. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MARKE 2210 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


MARKE  2225-NET02: Consumer Behavior
Faculty: Julie Pozen
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Study of consumer need for goods and services. Surveys the impact of both internal and external forces on consumer decision making. Motivation, personality, attitudes, groups, social media, culture and other types of influences will be considered. Marketer's strategic responses to these influences will also be explored. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MARKE 2210 or equivalent or consent of instructor.


MARKE  2230-NET01: Principles of Retail
Faculty: Mary Carlson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores principles and growth strategies of retail. Includes market information, organization, layout, location, merchandising, buying, receiving, display, promotion, price, control systems, human resources, and government regulations.(3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2230-NET02: Principles of Retail
Faculty: Mary Carlson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores principles and growth strategies of retail. Includes market information, organization, layout, location, merchandising, buying, receiving, display, promotion, price, control systems, human resources, and government regulations.(3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100.


MARKE  2240-NET01: Advertising
Faculty: Michele Donahue
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores the role of advertising as it relates to an organization's integrated communication plan. Topics include copywrite, design, media selection, buyer behavior, and government regulation on advertising. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100 and MARKE 2210.


MARKE  2240-NET02: Advertising
Faculty: Michele Donahue
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explores the role of advertising as it relates to an organization's integrated communication plan. Topics include copywrite, design, media selection, buyer behavior, and government regulation on advertising. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: BUSIN 1100 and MARKE 2210.


MARKE  2270-HYB01: Digital Marketing
Faculty: Ashley Chan
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explore world of digital marketing through email, mobile, video, search engine and social media. Integrate digital tools into marketing campaigns to build brand equity, create awareness, and motivate desired consumer behaviors. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: MARKE 2210.


MARKE  2270-NET02: Digital Marketing
Faculty: Mary Carlson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Explore world of digital marketing through email, mobile, video, search engine and social media. Integrate digital tools into marketing campaigns to build brand equity, create awareness, and motivate desired consumer behaviors. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Recommended: MARKE 2210.


MASST  1133-NET01: Practice Finance for MA's
Faculty: Julie Rose
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to billing, coding, and health care insurance as it relates to physician offices. Introduction to accounts receivable functions and accounts payable procedures is also included. (2 lecture hours, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in CIS 1110 or CIS 1150 or consent of instructor. Students must complete the required pre-registration requirements as stated in the Registration Packet.


MASST  2211-NET01: Legal/Ethical Aspect Hlth Care
Faculty: Diane Gryglak
1st 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to legal and ethical aspects of health care with an emphasis on patient's rights, confidentiality, liability, ethical decisions, documentation, consent, and release of information, as they apply to medical assisting. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: CIS 1110 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor.


MASST  2233-NET01: Pathophysiology for MA's
Faculty: Julie Rose
2nd 8 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will explore the functional changes that accompany injuries, disorders, and disease states as they relate to medical assisting. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment is required in MASST 1130; and ANAT 1500 with a grade C or better or equivalent, or ANAT 1551 and ANAT 1552 both with a grade of C or better or equivalent, or ANAT 1571 and ANAT 1572 both with a grade of C or better, or equivalent; or consent of instructor. Students must complete the required pre-registration requirements as stated in the Registration Packet.


MASST  2235-HYB01: Diagnostic Procedures for MA
Faculty: Sara Starodub
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn the principles of electrocardiography, diagnostic imaging, clinical lab procedures, and phlebotomy. (2 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MASST 1130 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or concurrent enrollment in MASST 1130, or consent of instructor.


MASST  2237-HYB01: Medical Specialties
Faculty: Diane Gryglak
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to clinical skills required for medical assistants in a variety of physician specialty offices including urgent care settings. (2 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MASST 1130 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor. Students must complete the required pre-registration requirements as stated in the Registration Packet.


MASST  2239-HYB02: MA Clinical Procedures
Faculty: Julie Rose
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will study clinical procedures performed by a medical assistant with an emphasis on medication administration, vital signs, patient navigation, nutrition, health promotion, and patient preparation. (2 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: MASST 1130 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or consent of instructor. Students must complete the required pre-registration requirements as stated in the Registration Packet.


MASST  2245-NET01: Workplace Development
Faculty: Nicole Chafer
Custom Session | 2 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to professionalism and communication skills for medical office personnel with an emphasis on successfully securing and retaining employment. (1 lecture, 2 lab hours) Prerequisite: MASST 1130 with a grade of C or better or equivalent or consent of instructor. Students must complete the required pre-registration requirements as stated in the Registration Packet.


MATH  0461-HYB01: Pre-Algebra
Faculty: Amanda Brzuszkiewicz
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Content includes principles of arithmetic: fundamental operations with whole numbers, common fractions, decimals, percents and applications in the world of business, rational numbers, exponents, and powers. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0459 with a C or better, or equivalent, or qualifying score on placement exam.


MATH  0461-NET01: Pre-Algebra
Faculty: Clara Rogers-Green
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Content includes principles of arithmetic: fundamental operations with whole numbers, common fractions, decimals, percents and applications in the world of business, rational numbers, exponents, and powers. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0459 with a C or better, or equivalent, or qualifying score on placement exam.


MATH  0461-NET06: Pre-Algebra
Faculty: Liang Kong
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Content includes principles of arithmetic: fundamental operations with whole numbers, common fractions, decimals, percents and applications in the world of business, rational numbers, exponents, and powers. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0459 with a C or better, or equivalent, or qualifying score on placement exam.


MATH  0465-HYB02: Gen Education Math Prep
Faculty: Jacqueline Kraus
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students develop the foundational mathematical skills necessary for general education mathematics courses (Math 1218 and Math 1220). Content features collaborative project-based and technology-enabled group work including modeling, problem solving, critical thinking, data analysis, algebra fundamentals, and both verbal and written communication of mathematical ideas. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0461 or MATH 0481 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the math placement exam.


MATH  0465-NET04: Gen Education Math Prep
Faculty: Erica Hotsinpiller
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students develop the foundational mathematical skills necessary for general education mathematics courses (Math 1218 and Math 1220). Content features collaborative project-based and technology-enabled group work including modeling, problem solving, critical thinking, data analysis, algebra fundamentals, and both verbal and written communication of mathematical ideas. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0461 or MATH 0481 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the math placement exam.


MATH  0465-NET09: Gen Education Math Prep
Faculty: Kenneth Scott
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students develop the foundational mathematical skills necessary for general education mathematics courses (Math 1218 and Math 1220). Content features collaborative project-based and technology-enabled group work including modeling, problem solving, critical thinking, data analysis, algebra fundamentals, and both verbal and written communication of mathematical ideas. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0461 or MATH 0481 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the math placement exam.


MATH  0465-NET11: Gen Education Math Prep
Faculty: Erica Hotsinpiller
Custom Session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students develop the foundational mathematical skills necessary for general education mathematics courses (Math 1218 and Math 1220). Content features collaborative project-based and technology-enabled group work including modeling, problem solving, critical thinking, data analysis, algebra fundamentals, and both verbal and written communication of mathematical ideas. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0461 or MATH 0481 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the math placement exam.


MATH  0481-NET01: Foundations of College Math I
Faculty: Kathleen Dexter-Mitchell, Jennifer-Anne Hill
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Topics from elementary algebra: sets of numbers, operations with real numbers, variables, integral exponents, scientific notation, simplification of algebraic expressions, solving linear equations and inequalities in one variable, graphing linear equations, writing equations of lines, solving linear inequalities in two variables, solving systems of linear equations in two or more variables, applications, problem solving, operations with polynomials, factoring polynomials, and solving equations using factoring. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0460 or MATH 0461 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  0481-NET03: Foundations of College Math I
Faculty: Jennifer-Anne Hill
12 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Topics from elementary algebra: sets of numbers, operations with real numbers, variables, integral exponents, scientific notation, simplification of algebraic expressions, solving linear equations and inequalities in one variable, graphing linear equations, writing equations of lines, solving linear inequalities in two variables, solving systems of linear equations in two or more variables, applications, problem solving, operations with polynomials, factoring polynomials, and solving equations using factoring. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0460 or MATH 0461 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  0481-NET07: Foundations of College Math I
Faculty: Kathleen Dexter-Mitchell, Jennifer-Anne Hill
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Topics from elementary algebra: sets of numbers, operations with real numbers, variables, integral exponents, scientific notation, simplification of algebraic expressions, solving linear equations and inequalities in one variable, graphing linear equations, writing equations of lines, solving linear inequalities in two variables, solving systems of linear equations in two or more variables, applications, problem solving, operations with polynomials, factoring polynomials, and solving equations using factoring. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0460 or MATH 0461 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  0482-NET01: Foundations of College Math II
Faculty: Christy Peterson
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students will survey topics from elementary algebra and intermediate algebra. Topics include: operations with algebraic fractions, solving equations with the algebraic fractions, radicals and rational exponents, complex numbers, solving quadratic equations, variation, solving equations and inequalities involving absolute value, function notation, graphing functions, inverse functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, applications, and problem solving. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency (level 2) and MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  0482-NET02: Foundations of College Math II
Faculty: Erica Hotsinpiller
12 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students will survey topics from elementary algebra and intermediate algebra. Topics include: operations with algebraic fractions, solving equations with the algebraic fractions, radicals and rational exponents, complex numbers, solving quadratic equations, variation, solving equations and inequalities involving absolute value, function notation, graphing functions, inverse functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, applications, and problem solving. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency (level 2) and MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  0482-NET03: Foundations of College Math II
Faculty: Jennifer-Anne Hill
12 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students will survey topics from elementary algebra and intermediate algebra. Topics include: operations with algebraic fractions, solving equations with the algebraic fractions, radicals and rational exponents, complex numbers, solving quadratic equations, variation, solving equations and inequalities involving absolute value, function notation, graphing functions, inverse functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, applications, and problem solving. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency (level 2) and MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  0482-NET04: Foundations of College Math II
Faculty: Christy Peterson
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students will survey topics from elementary algebra and intermediate algebra. Topics include: operations with algebraic fractions, solving equations with the algebraic fractions, radicals and rational exponents, complex numbers, solving quadratic equations, variation, solving equations and inequalities involving absolute value, function notation, graphing functions, inverse functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, applications, and problem solving. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency (level 2) and MATH 0481 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1100-NET01: Business Mathematics
Faculty: Christy Peterson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the application of mathematics to business transactions, analysis and solution of the business problems in profit and loss, interest, installment transactions, percent discounts, taxes, and payroll. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0460 or MATH 0461 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1100-NET02: Business Mathematics
Faculty: Christy Peterson
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the application of mathematics to business transactions, analysis and solution of the business problems in profit and loss, interest, installment transactions, percent discounts, taxes, and payroll. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0460 or MATH 0461 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1100-NET03: Business Mathematics
Faculty: Christy Peterson
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the application of mathematics to business transactions, analysis and solution of the business problems in profit and loss, interest, installment transactions, percent discounts, taxes, and payroll. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0460 or MATH 0461 with a grade of C or better, or equivalent or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1102-NET01: Math for Health Sciences
Faculty: Yumei Dang
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Designed for health science majors. Topics include systems of measurements, use of formulas, dimensional analysis, percents, decimals, fractions, ratio and proportion, direct and inverse variation, solutions, and dosage calculations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1102-NET02: Math for Health Sciences
Faculty: Yumei Dang
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Designed for health science majors. Topics include systems of measurements, use of formulas, dimensional analysis, percents, decimals, fractions, ratio and proportion, direct and inverse variation, solutions, and dosage calculations. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0481 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1115-NET01: Technical Math I
Faculty: Divya Ajinth
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: For technical/occupational programs. Emphasizes problem-solving skills using elementary algebra, right angle trigonometry, and ratio and proportion. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0481 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1120-NET01: Math for Sonography
Faculty: Patrick Bradley
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to mathematical applications and problem solving in the field of sonography. Topics include systems of measurement, dimensional analysis, application of formulas, probability, and statistics. Curriculum is designed for ultrasound program applicants. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0482 (or college equivalent) with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1218-HYB01: General Education Math
Faculty: Sam Gerges
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn mathematical reasoning and the solving of real-life problems, rather than routine skills. Four topics will be studied: set theory, logic theory, counting techniques and probability, and mathematics of finance. The course is designed to fulfill general education requirements, and not designed as a prerequisite for any other college mathematics course. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0482 with a grade or C or better, or equivalent, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test, or a qualifying ACT math sub-score, or a qualifying SAT math sub-score.


MATH  1218-HYB02: General Education Math
Faculty: Scot Grumbles
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn mathematical reasoning and the solving of real-life problems, rather than routine skills. Four topics will be studied: set theory, logic theory, counting techniques and probability, and mathematics of finance. The course is designed to fulfill general education requirements, and not designed as a prerequisite for any other college mathematics course. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0482 with a grade or C or better, or equivalent, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test, or a qualifying ACT math sub-score, or a qualifying SAT math sub-score.


MATH  1218-NET01: General Education Math
Faculty: Elizabeth Kiedaisch
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn mathematical reasoning and the solving of real-life problems, rather than routine skills. Four topics will be studied: set theory, logic theory, counting techniques and probability, and mathematics of finance. The course is designed to fulfill general education requirements, and not designed as a prerequisite for any other college mathematics course. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0482 with a grade or C or better, or equivalent, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test, or a qualifying ACT math sub-score, or a qualifying SAT math sub-score.


MATH  1218-NET02: General Education Math
Faculty: Laurette McGregor
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn mathematical reasoning and the solving of real-life problems, rather than routine skills. Four topics will be studied: set theory, logic theory, counting techniques and probability, and mathematics of finance. The course is designed to fulfill general education requirements, and not designed as a prerequisite for any other college mathematics course. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0482 with a grade or C or better, or equivalent, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test, or a qualifying ACT math sub-score, or a qualifying SAT math sub-score.


MATH  1218-NET07: General Education Math
Faculty: Michael O'Leary
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn mathematical reasoning and the solving of real-life problems, rather than routine skills. Four topics will be studied: set theory, logic theory, counting techniques and probability, and mathematics of finance. The course is designed to fulfill general education requirements, and not designed as a prerequisite for any other college mathematics course. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0482 with a grade or C or better, or equivalent, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test, or a qualifying ACT math sub-score, or a qualifying SAT math sub-score.


MATH  1218-NET08: General Education Math
Faculty: Laurette McGregor
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn mathematical reasoning and the solving of real-life problems, rather than routine skills. Four topics will be studied: set theory, logic theory, counting techniques and probability, and mathematics of finance. The course is designed to fulfill general education requirements, and not designed as a prerequisite for any other college mathematics course. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0482 with a grade or C or better, or equivalent, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test, or a qualifying ACT math sub-score, or a qualifying SAT math sub-score.


MATH  1218-NET20: General Education Math
Faculty: Laurette McGregor
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn mathematical reasoning and the solving of real-life problems, rather than routine skills. Four topics will be studied: set theory, logic theory, counting techniques and probability, and mathematics of finance. The course is designed to fulfill general education requirements, and not designed as a prerequisite for any other college mathematics course. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 0465 or MATH 0482 with a grade or C or better, or equivalent, or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test, or a qualifying ACT math sub-score, or a qualifying SAT math sub-score.


MATH  1428-HYB01: College Algebra W/Applications
Faculty: Rita Patel
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn algebra with an emphasis on applications. This course should not be taken by students planning to enroll in calculus. Topics include, but are not limited to, matrices, functions, conic sections, polynomials, exponential and logarithmic functions, and sequences and series. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency(level 2), and MATH 0482 or college equivalent with a grade or C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1428-NET01: College Algebra W/Applications
Faculty: Rita Patel
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn algebra with an emphasis on applications. This course should not be taken by students planning to enroll in calculus. Topics include, but are not limited to, matrices, functions, conic sections, polynomials, exponential and logarithmic functions, and sequences and series. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency(level 2), and MATH 0482 or college equivalent with a grade or C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1428-NET03: College Algebra W/Applications
Faculty: Rita Patel
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn algebra with an emphasis on applications. This course should not be taken by students planning to enroll in calculus. Topics include, but are not limited to, matrices, functions, conic sections, polynomials, exponential and logarithmic functions, and sequences and series. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency(level 2), and MATH 0482 or college equivalent with a grade or C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1431-HYB01: Precalculus I
Faculty: Michael Stack
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn algebra with an emphasis on concepts needed for calculus. Topics include, but are not limited to, functions, conic sections, matrices and determinants, polynomial theory, rational functions, sequences and series, logarithmic and exponential functions, combinatorial mathematics, and mathematical induction. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency (level 2), and MATH 0482 or college equivalent with a grade or C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1431-NET05: Precalculus I
Faculty: Kathleen Dexter-Mitchell, Jennifer-Anne Hill
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn algebra with an emphasis on concepts needed for calculus. Topics include, but are not limited to, functions, conic sections, matrices and determinants, polynomial theory, rational functions, sequences and series, logarithmic and exponential functions, combinatorial mathematics, and mathematical induction. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency (level 2), and MATH 0482 or college equivalent with a grade or C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1431-NET06: Precalculus I
Faculty: Laurette McGregor
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn algebra with an emphasis on concepts needed for calculus. Topics include, but are not limited to, functions, conic sections, matrices and determinants, polynomial theory, rational functions, sequences and series, logarithmic and exponential functions, combinatorial mathematics, and mathematical induction. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: Demonstrated geometry competency (level 2), and MATH 0482 or college equivalent with a grade or C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1432-HYB01: Precalculus II/Trigonometry
Faculty: Gauri Chakravorty
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn trigonometry with an emphasis on concepts needed for calculus. Topics include, but are not limited to, formal definition of trigonometric functions and circular functions, radian measure, inverse trigonometric functions, graphs of trigonometric functions and inverse trigonometric functions, trigonometric identities, trigonometric equations, DeMoivre's theorem, solution of triangles, polar coordinates, and applications. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1431 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1432-NET01: Precalculus II/Trigonometry
Faculty: Jennifer-Anne Hill
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will learn trigonometry with an emphasis on concepts needed for calculus. Topics include, but are not limited to, formal definition of trigonometric functions and circular functions, radian measure, inverse trigonometric functions, graphs of trigonometric functions and inverse trigonometric functions, trigonometric identities, trigonometric equations, DeMoivre's theorem, solution of triangles, polar coordinates, and applications. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1431 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1533-NET01: Finite Mathematics
Faculty: Matthew Wechter
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to sets, counting techniques, probability, modeling, systems of linear equations and inequalities, matrix algebra, linear programming, Markov chains, and game theory. This course is intended for students planning to major in business, or the behavioral, social, or biological sciences. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1428 or MATH 1431 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1635-NET01: Statistics
Faculty: Michael O'Leary
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to elements of descriptive and inferential statistics. Topics include communication with data descriptions and graphs; probability principles and their use in developing probability distributions; binomial, normal, student-t, chi-square, and F distributions; hypothesis testing; estimation; contingency tables; linear regression and correlation; and one-way ANOVA. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1428, MATH 1431, or MATH 1533 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1635-NET02: Statistics
Faculty: Rita Patel
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to elements of descriptive and inferential statistics. Topics include communication with data descriptions and graphs; probability principles and their use in developing probability distributions; binomial, normal, student-t, chi-square, and F distributions; hypothesis testing; estimation; contingency tables; linear regression and correlation; and one-way ANOVA. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1428, MATH 1431, or MATH 1533 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1635-NET03: Statistics
Faculty: Rita Patel
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to elements of descriptive and inferential statistics. Topics include communication with data descriptions and graphs; probability principles and their use in developing probability distributions; binomial, normal, student-t, chi-square, and F distributions; hypothesis testing; estimation; contingency tables; linear regression and correlation; and one-way ANOVA. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1428, MATH 1431, or MATH 1533 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1635-NET05: Statistics
Faculty: Michael O'Leary
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to elements of descriptive and inferential statistics. Topics include communication with data descriptions and graphs; probability principles and their use in developing probability distributions; binomial, normal, student-t, chi-square, and F distributions; hypothesis testing; estimation; contingency tables; linear regression and correlation; and one-way ANOVA. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1428, MATH 1431, or MATH 1533 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  1635-NET06: Statistics
Faculty: Liang Kong
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to elements of descriptive and inferential statistics. Topics include communication with data descriptions and graphs; probability principles and their use in developing probability distributions; binomial, normal, student-t, chi-square, and F distributions; hypothesis testing; estimation; contingency tables; linear regression and correlation; and one-way ANOVA. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1428, MATH 1431, or MATH 1533 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  2115-NET01: Discrete Mathematics
Faculty: Patrick Bradley
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the formal study of discrete structures in mathematics. Topics include set theory, combinatorial mathematics, logic, graph theory, Boolean algebra, and formal languages. (3 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1428 or MATH 1431 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  2134-NET02: Calculus/Business & Soc Scien
Faculty: Michael O'Leary
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to basic concepts of differential and integral calculus. This course is intended for students planning to major in business, or the behavioral, social, or biological sciences. (4 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1431 or college equivalent with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  2231-NET01: Calc & Anlytc Geometry I
Faculty: Kevin Fink
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the first calculus course for students majoring in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. Topics include lines, circles, functions, limits, continuity, the derivative, rules for differentiation of algebraic, trigonometric, and the transcendental functions, related rates, mean value theorem, optimization and curve sketching, differentials, Newton's method, antiderivatives and integration, and the fundamental theorem of calculus. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1431 and MATH 1432 or college equivalents, both with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MATH  2231-NET02: Calc & Anlytc Geometry I
Faculty: Erica Hotsinpiller
16 week session | 5 credit hours
Course Description: This is the first calculus course for students majoring in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. Topics include lines, circles, functions, limits, continuity, the derivative, rules for differentiation of algebraic, trigonometric, and the transcendental functions, related rates, mean value theorem, optimization and curve sketching, differentials, Newton's method, antiderivatives and integration, and the fundamental theorem of calculus. (5 lecture hours) Prerequisite: MATH 1431 and MATH 1432 or college equivalents, both with a grade of C or better or a qualifying score on the mathematics placement test.


MCOMM  1100-NET01: Intro to Mass Communication
Faculty: Sanford Fries
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Overview of the mass media as a functionally-integrated system that emphasizes critical thinking about historical development, nature, functions, and storytelling responsibilities in a global environment. Mass media roles in American society and the effect on consumers through social and traditional media are included. For non-majors and majors. (3 lecture hours)


MCOMM  1100-NET04: Intro to Mass Communication
Faculty: Sanford Fries
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Overview of the mass media as a functionally-integrated system that emphasizes critical thinking about historical development, nature, functions, and storytelling responsibilities in a global environment. Mass media roles in American society and the effect on consumers through social and traditional media are included. For non-majors and majors. (3 lecture hours)


MCOMM  1105-NET01: Reporting/Writing - Multimedia
Faculty: Sanford Fries
16 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Develops basic journalistic reporting skills and storytelling techniques in a multimedia environment for citizen journalism and professional news gathering. Emphasizes live reporting to produce news stories, podcasts, video assignments and social media. (3 lecture hours)


MCOMM  2100-NET01: Social Media As News
Faculty: Joseph Goldberg
12 week session | 3 credit hours
Course Description: Uses Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Linked-in, listservs, blogs and other interactive online media to develop students as citizen journalists. Students will publish writing, video and audio for social commentary and news values on current events and seek audience interaction. (3 lecture hours)


MICRO  1420-NET01: Microbiology
Faculty: Karen Persky
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET02: Microbiology
Faculty: Karen Persky
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET03: Microbiology
Faculty: Karen Persky
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET05: Microbiology
Faculty: Jason Adams
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET06: Microbiology
Faculty: Jason Adams
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET07: Microbiology
Faculty: Julie Gibbs
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET08: Microbiology
Faculty: Julie Gibbs
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET09: Microbiology
Faculty: Lawrence Misialek
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET10: Microbiology
Faculty: Sarder Uddin
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET11: Microbiology
Faculty: Fadwa Nayfeh
16 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET12: Microbiology
Faculty: Danielle Johansen
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.


MICRO  1420-NET14: Microbiology
Faculty: Sarder Uddin
12 week session | 4 credit hours
Course Description: Students will be introduced to the study of bacteria, viruses, and other microbes including identification techniques, microbial genetics, immunology, growth and control, overview of microbes important to humans, and modern molecular issues. Intended for students in health, food, and environmental fields as well as biology majors. (3 lecture hours, 3 lab hours) Prerequisite: Course requires Reading Placement Test Score-Category One. BIOLO 1100 is recommended.