Table of Descriptions

Subject Code Course Number Subject Credit Hours Course Title Course Description Department
AASC 3102 Applied Arts and Sciences 1 Narrative Prior Exp Tech Cred Students are guided in the development of an outcomes based Learning Narrative which translates knowledge and skills obtained through life and work experience into academic credit. This course is required for students seeking credit for experiential or technical learning. Prerequisite: AASC 3301, or permission of instructor. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Arts & Sciences
AASC 3301 Applied Arts and Sciences 3 Lifelong Lrning/Portfolio Dev No description provided. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Arts & Sciences
AASC 4301 Applied Arts and Sciences 3 Senior Seminar This course completes the assessment of previously established personal, educational and professional goals and outcomes. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Arts & Sciences
ACCT 1301 Accounting 3 Survey of Accounting This course in designed for non-business majors. Students will develop an understanding of fundamental financial and managerial accounting concepts. In the process, student will also develop an awareness of the language and environment of business, an appreciation of accounting methods, and skills in problem-solving and decision making. Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 2301 Accounting 3 Intro to Financial Accounting Concepts of financial accounting. Emphasis is on the conceptual framework of accounting and the preparation and uses of financial statements. Prerequisite: Sophmore standing Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 2302 Accounting 3 Intro to Managerial Accounting This course is designed for non-accounting majors. Uses of accounting information in managerial planning, decision making, and control. Includes study of cost behavior, cost-volume-profit analyses, and budgeting. Prerequisite: ACCT 2301 with a minimum grade of "C" and sophomore standing Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 3310 Accounting 3 Intermediate Accounting I Analysis of theory and its applications in the areas of cash, temporary investments, receivables, inventories, plant and intangible assets, long-term investments, current liabilities and revenue recognition. Prerequisite: ACCT 2301 with a minimum grade of "B" and ACCT 3470 with a minimum grade of "B". Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 3320 Accounting 3 Intermediate Accounting II Continuation of ACCT 3310 with emphasis on long term debt, short term liabilities, leases, pensions, owner's equity and earnings per share. Prerequisite: ACCT 3310 with a minimum grade of "C". Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 3330 Accounting 3 Governmental Accounting Primary emphasis on governmental accounting and accounting for not-for-profit organizations. Also includes Statement of Cash Flows. Prerequisite: ACCT 3310 with minimum grade of "C". Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 3340 Accounting 3 Cost Accounting Cost accounting with a managerial emphasis: Job order and process cost; standard cost and variance analysis; budgetary control; relevant costing for decision making; capital budgeting. Prerequisite: ACCT 2302 or ACCT 3370 with minimum grade of "C". Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 3370 Accounting 3 Systems & Prac Applications An intensive examination of manual and computer accounting systems. Students will use extensive manual and computer practice sets. Prerequisite: ACCT 2301 with minimum grade of "B". Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 3380 Accounting 3 Taxation Accounting I Provisions of the income tax code as applied to individuals: taxable income; gains and losses; capital gains; dividends; expenses; itemized deductions; depreciation; losses; and credits. Prerequisite: ACCT 2301 with minimum grade of "C". Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 3390 Accounting 3 Taxation Accounting II Provisions of the income tax code as applied to proprietorships, partnerships, estates, trusts and corporations; reorganizations; filing returns; refunds; social security taxes; estate taxes; gift taxes. Prerequisite: ACCT 2301 with minimum grade of "C"; strongly recommended that ACCT 3380 be completed. Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 4300 Accounting 3 Intro to Auditing Introduction to the theory of auditing, with emphasis on generally accepted auditing standards (GAAS) and the professions Statements on Auditing Standards. Understanding of the types of reports issued by auditors and the circumstances which would occasion the issuance of each. Also, discussion of the role of internal auditors and operational and compliance audits. Prerequisite: ACCT 3320 with minimum grade of "C" in each course. Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 4310 Accounting 3 Advanced Accounting Analysis of special problems and theories relative to corporate mergers and acquisitions; consolidated financial statements; and partnerships. A major team research project and oral presentation is required. Prerequisite: ACCT 3320 with minimum grade of "C" Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 4370 Accounting 3 Accounting Internship Combined academic and work components allow students to gain experience in the professional field of accounting. Course supervised by a faculty member and appropriate personnel of the approved organization. The student will keep a diary comprising a chronological list of all work experience gained in the internship. The student writes a paper demonstrating the knowledge gained in the internship. The internship course shall not be taken until a minimum of 12 semester hours of upper division accoutning course work has been completed. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 4390 Accounting 3 Special Topics in Accounting This course is intended for the examination of new or special accounting topics under direction of a faculty member. A student may repeat the course when the topic differs significantly from previous enrollment. Prerequisite: Senior standing and approval of the department chair Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5200 Accounting 2 Financial Acct Foundations An introduction to financial accounting and reporting for graduate students who do not have a background in accounting. The course concentrates on conceptual financial accounting issues that users of accounting information need to understand. Students learn to access and analyze published financial reports. The course does not focus on computational and mechanical details. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Fall Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5300 Accounting 3 Advanced Accounting Analysis of special problems and theories relative to corporate mergers and acquisitions; consolidated financial statements; and partnerships. A major team research project and oral presentation is required. Prerequisite: ACCT 3320 with minimum grade of "C". Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5310 Accounting 3 Financial Acct/Research Proced This course is a study of advanced topics in financial accounting and reporting. It focuses on complex corporate reporting issues. This course will emphasize the development of skills and knowledge necessary to conduct professional research and to identify appropriate accounting treatment of complex issues. Thsi will not only entail the study of current financial reporting and disclosure requirements, but will include controversial and emerging practices. Prerequisites: ACCT 3320 and Graduate Standing Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5320 Accounting 3 Regulation and Professionlism This course will study the professional and legal responsibilities and the legal implications of business transactions, particularly as they relate to accoutning and auditing, and the skills needed to apply that knowledge. Prerequisites: ACCT 3320 and Graduate Standing Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5330 Accounting 3 Advanced Auditing Advanced study of the role of auditors as a profession. In depth discussion of professional ethics and liability to clients and other third parties. Study of audit failures, employing the case method. Also, the use of statistical sampling methods in auditing. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and ACCT 4300 Offered: Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5340 Accounting 3 Tax Research An extensive examination of the methods employed to determine defensible solutions to problems in federal taxation. Emphasis is placed upon research methodology, proper documentation of research findings and effective communication of research findings to interested parties. The text is supplemented with outside readings and case studies. Significant oral and written reports are required. Prerequisite: Graduate standing with a minimum of eighteen semester hours of accounting that include ACCT 3380 and ACCT 3390 or their equivalent and six semester hours of Intermediate. Offered: Fall Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5350 Accounting 3 Entity Taxation Theory and practice of the tax treatment of corporations, partnerships, LLCs, S corporations and estates and trusts. Offered: Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5360 Accounting 3 Directed Studies in Accounting Directed Studies in Accounting, Individual study of an issue or problem of interest. Student must arrange topic and course requirements with instructor prior to registration. Prerequisites: Graduate Standing, ACCT 3320 and approval by MBA director and Department Chair Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5361 Accounting 3 Financial Statement Analysis This course provides a basis for determing firm value. Students are introduced to fundamental analysis concepts and techniques that can be used to critique and interpret the financial health of the firm. The course integrates research in the areas of accounting, finance, and management which has proved useful in the financial analysis of organizations. Prerequisistes: ACCT 5200 or equivalent and Graduate Standing Offered: Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5370 Accounting 3 Managerial Accounting Application of accounting data in decision making: cost analysis as applied in the development of budgets and standards; accounting as a tool for cost control and pricing; case problems, using the micro-computer as a decision-making tool, which require students to interpret and discuss their analysis in the context of managerial decision-making. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and ACCT 5200 or equivalent Offered: Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5375 Accounting 3 Adv Accounting Info Systems This course presents systems concepts and their application in the design, implementation, control, and audit of accounting information systems, including computerized systems. Prerequisite: ACCT 3320 and Graduate Standing Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5380 Accounting 3 Internship Combined academic and work components allow students to gain experience in the professional field of accounting. Course supervised by a graduate faculty member and appropriate personnel of the approved organization. The student will keep a diary comprising a chronological list of all work experience gained in the internship. The student writes a paper demonstrating the knowledge gained in the internship. The internship course shall nto be taken until a minimum of 12 semester hours of upper division accounting course work has been completed. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5381 Accounting 3 Internship Combined academic and work components allow students to gain experience in the professional field of accounting. Course supervised by a graduate faculty member and appropriate personnel of the approved organization. The student will keep a diary comprising a chronological list of all work experience gained in the internship. The student writes a paper demonstrating the knowledge gained in the internship. The internship course shall nto be taken until a minimum of 12 semester hours of upper division accounting course work has been completed. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
ACCT 5390 Accounting 3 Special Topics Analysis, research, and presentation of current topics and issues in accounting relevant to business professionals. May be taken more than once with course topic changes. Prerequisites: Graduate standing and ACCT 5200 or equivalent Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
AFSC 1201 Air Force ROTC 2 Foundation of the USAF I This course is designed to be an introduction to the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps and the Air Force, how it's organized, works and how college students can "try out" our program and see if the Air Force is for them. Offered: Fall Arts & Sciences
AFSC 1202 Air Force ROTC 2 Foundation of the USAF II This course is designed to be an introduction to the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps and the Air Force, how it's organized, works and how college students can "try out" our program and see if the Air Force is for them. Prerequisite: AFSC 1201 Offered: Fall Arts & Sciences
AFSC 2201 Air Force ROTC 2 Evolution of Air Space I Course will examine general aspects of air and space power through a historical perspective covering a time period from first balloons and dirigibles to the Global War on Terrorism. Offered: Fall Arts & Sciences
AFSC 2202 Air Force ROTC 2 Evolution of Air Space II Course will examine general aspects of air and space power through a historical perspective covering a time period from first balloons and dirigibles to the Global War on Terrorism. Offered: Fall Arts & Sciences
AFSC 3301 Air Force ROTC 3 Air Force Leadership I Introduction to Air Force leadership principles, team building, motivation, and institutional leadership. Also discussed will be the concept of followership and critical thinking; communication skills will be enhanced through writing and briefing exercising; discussion on professional and unprofessional relationships, prevention of and response to sexual assault/harrassment, basics of strategic planning, and how to lead change in an organization. Offered: Fall Arts & Sciences
AFSC 3302 Air Force ROTC 3 Air Force Leadership II Course will build on discussion of leadership principles from AFSC 3301 and introduce new concepts including power and influence, dynamic subordinancy, effective and corrective supervision, speechwriting, ethical and moral leadership. Discussion of supervisor's role in creating an equal opportunity environment and leader's accountability and responsibility. Prerequisite: AFSC 3301 Offered: Fall Arts & Sciences
AFSC 4301 Air Force ROTC 3 National Security Affairs I This course re-examines several fundamental truths associated with war in the third dimension including the principles of war, tenets of air and space power and space power functions and competencies. Regional studies and cultural awareness will be studied in depth as result of the U.S. experiences in Iraq and Afghanistan. Offered: Fall Arts & Sciences
AFSC 4302 Air Force ROTC 3 National Security Affairs II This course re-examines several fundamental truths associated with war in the third dimension including the principles of war, tenets of air and space power and space power functions and competencies. Regional studies and cultural awareness will be studied in depth as result of the U.S. experiences in Iraq and Afghanistan. Prerequisite: AFSC 4301 Offered: Fall Arts & Sciences
ANTH 2302 Anthropology 3 Archaeology An overview of the science of the human past, introducing the basic methods and theories utilized by modern archaeologists in their reconstruction of human prehistory. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
ANTH 2346 Anthropology 3 Introduction to Anthropology A general survey of the three main fields of anthropology - physical anthropology, cultural anthropology, and archaeology. Emphasis is on the holistic approach of anthropology to the study of mankind in all times and places. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
ANTH 2351 Anthropology 3 Cultural Anthropology An exploration of that uniquely human adaptation known as "culture". Subject matter will include evidence for cultural behavior in nonhuman primates, as well as language and communication, mythology and narrative, arts and music, play and humor in human societies around the world. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
ANTH 2372 Anthropology 3 Ethnic Heritage An examination of the cultural heritage of the major ethnic groups of contemporary American society - Afro-American, Hispanic-American, or Euro-American. (Only one group will be covered each time the course is taught; contact department for current offering.) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
ANTH 3301 Anthropology 3 Physical Anthropology Examines human beings as a biological species, with emphasis on human evolution and variation. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
ANTH 3302 Anthropology 3 Forensic Anthropology Examines the role of the forensic anthropologist in today's legal system. The course focuses on the identification of human remains. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
ANTH 3310 Anthropology 3 Family and Society Examines the organization and function of the family in societies around the world. This class takes a life-course perspective on the family, exploring the individual experience of family life from conception through death. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
ANTH 3340 Anthropology 3 Political Anthropology Examines the evolution of political systems and political relations in human societies, drawing upon the knowledge that anthropologists have accumulated through studies of nonhuman primate societies, prehistoric civilizations, and tribal societies of contemporary and recent times. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
ANTH 4340 Anthropology 3 Topics in Anthropology Selected special topics in the major research fields of contemporary anthropology. The course will focus on current literature and will involve the student in a research project. This course may be repeated for credit when the topic varies. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
ARTS 1301 Art 3 Art Appreciation An introductory course emphasizing the understanding and appreciation of visual arts (painting, sculpture, and architecture). Open to all students. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Art
ARTS 1303 Art 3 Art History I A survey of painting, sculpture, architecture and the minor arts from prehistoric times to the 14th Century. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Art
ARTS 1304 Art 3 Art History II A survey of painting, sculpture, architecture and the minor arts from the 14th Century to 1789. Prerequisite: ARTS 1303 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 1311 Art 3 Design I The study of the elements and concepts of two-dimensional design. Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 1312 Art 3 Design II The study of the elements and concepts of three-dimensional design. Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 1316 Art 3 Drawing I A beginning course investigating a variety of drawing media, techniques and subjects, exploring perceptual and descriptive possibilities. Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 1317 Art 3 Drawing II A continuation of Drawing I stressing the expressive and conceptual aspects of drawing. Prerequisite: ARTS 1316 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 2305 Art 3 Art History Survey III A survey of painting, sculpture, architecture and minor arts from 1789 to the present. Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 2311 Art 3 Design III An advanced investigation into historical and contemporary color theories and systems. Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 2316 Art 3 Painting I A course exploring the potentials of painting media with emphasis on color, composition and technique. Prerequisite: ARTS 1317 and ARTS 2311 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 2323 Art 3 Drawing III A life-drawing course emphasizing structure and action of the human figure. Prerequisite: ARTS 1317 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Art
ARTS 2324 Art 3 Drawing IV A continuation of Drawing III with emphasis on individual expression. Prerequisite: ARTS 2323 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Art
ARTS 2326 Art 3 Sculpture I An exploration of the various sculptural approaches in a variety of media, including additive and subtractive techniques. Prerequisite: ARTS 1312 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 2331 Art 3 Visual Design I An introduction to typography, layout and design for print and media production. Prerequisite: ARTS 1311, ARTS 1312, and ARTS 2311 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 2356 Art 3 Photography I An introduction to basic photographic processes and techniques used as an art medium. Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 2379 Art 3 Adv Photo Technique Advanced study of black and white photography as an art medium. Prerequisite: ARTS 2356 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 3199 Art 1 Studio Seminar Seminar for all junior and senior students seeking a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. This course must be taken three times before enrolling in senior thesis. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: ARTS 2305 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 3303 Art 3 Large Format Camera Photo An introduction to the use of both medium format and view cameras. Prerequisite: ARTS 2379 Offered: Fall Art
ARTS 3305 Art 3 Computers in Art I An introduction to computers as a creative tool, language and logic. Development of image making techniques, data handling and design. Prerequisite: ARTS 1317, ARTS 1311, and ARTS 2311 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 3313 Art 3 Illustration I A computer-based media course. The preparation and execution of graphic material for reproduction. Prerequisite: ARTS 1317, ARTS 1311, and ARTS 2311 Offered: Summer Art
ARTS 3315 Art 3 Drawing V A continuation of Drawing IV with emphasis on experimentation with various media for their adaptability to drawing principles. Prerequisite: ARTS 2324 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Art
ARTS 3316 Art 3 Watercolor I Study and practice in the planning and execution of paintings in transparent and opaque watercolor. Prerequisite: ARTS 2311 and ARTS 1317 Offered: Summer Art
ARTS 3317 Art 3 Painting II A continuation of Painting I with emphasis on individual expression. Prerequisite: ARTS 2316 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 3323 Art 3 Illustration II Experimentation with various techniques and/or media. A continuation of Arts 3313. Prerequisite: ARTS 3313 Offered: Summer Art
ARTS 3325 Art 3 Drawing VI A continuation of Arts 3315. Prerequisite: ARTS 3315 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Art
ARTS 3326 Art 3 Watercolor II A continuation of Arts 3316. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: ARTS 3316 Offered: Summer Art
ARTS 3327 Art 3 Painting III A continuation of Arts 3317. Prerequisite: ARTS 3317 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 3333 Art 3 Visual Design II A survey of the principles and techniques of layout for media advertising, collateral and editorial material and the basic preparation of art for reproduction. Prerequisite: ARTS 2331 Offered: Other Art
ARTS 3335 Art 3 Fiber Crafts Investigation of woven structures. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: ARTS 1311 Offered: Spring Art
ARTS 3351 Art 3 2D Graphics An introduction for non-majors to the uses of computers in design, illustration, information, text processing and desktop publishing. This course focuses on developing general computer skills. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 3352 Art 3 3D Graphics An introduction for non-majors to the uses of computers in interactive design and animation. This course focuses on developing skills using the elements of art and principles of design. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 3355 Art 3 Printmaking I An introduction to printmaking with an emphasis on intaglio and relief processes. Prerequisite: ARTS 2323 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 3365 Art 3 Printmaking II A continuation of Arts 3355 with emphasizes on planographic and serigraphic techniques. Prerequisite: ARTS 3355 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 3371 Art 3 Study in Visual Art A survey of the curricula methods and materials for the instruction of visual art in the elementary school by the classroom teacher. Prerequisite: Junior status and PEDG 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Art
ARTS 3375 Art 3 Sculpture II Application of the principles of sculpture through experiment in clay, plaster and various materials. Prerequisite: ARTS 2326 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 3376 Art 3 Ceramics I Investigation and practice in ceramic processes, forming and firing techniques. Prerequisite: ARTS 1312 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 3386 Art 3 Ceramics II Opportunities for specialization in ceramic processes. Prerequisite: ARTS 3376 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 4303 Art 3 Color Photography An introduction to color printing techniques. Prerequisite: ARTS 2379 Offered: Spring Art
ARTS 4305 Art 3 Digital Fine Art Photo Advanced techniques in electronic image manipulation and fine printing as it relates to the photographic arts. Hands-on experience with a variety of scanning equipment, software tools and output devices. Course topics include post-image capture processing, the digital negative and fine printing. Emphasis on creating a body of work and the fine digital print. Prerequisite: ARTS 2379 and ARTS 3305 Offered: Fall Art
ARTS 4306 Art 3 Video Art Advanced techniques in digital video art production. Hands-on experience in the principles of desktop video production, including cameras, script writing, story boarding, shot composition, lighting, digital transfer and manipulation, linear and non-linear editing, and post-production DVD processing. Prerequisite: ARTS 2379 and ARTS 3305 Offered: Spring Art
ARTS 4315 Art 3 Drawing VII Specialized problems in studio area. Prerequisite: ARTS 3325 Offered: Art
ARTS 4316 Art 3 Painting IV Specialized problems in studio area. Prerequisite: ARTS 3327 Offered: Art
ARTS 4325 Art 3 Drawing VIII A continuation of Drawing VII. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: ARTS 4315 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Art
ARTS 4326 Art 3 Painting V A continuation of Painting IV. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: ARTS 4316 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 4328 Art 3 19th Cent Symbolist Art A study of the Symbolist Movement in European art from 1885-1910. Prerequisite: ARTS 2305 Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4331 Art 3 Alternative Fiber Processes Investigation of non-loom fiber techniques; printing, dyeing, and other fiber processes. Prerequisite: ARTS 1311 Offered: Fall Art
ARTS 4333 Art 3 Graphic Design III Advanced studies in layout for media advertising, collateral and editorial materials with an emphasis on portfolio development- refining previously learned fundamental concepts, design, and typographic principles while developing comprehensive, multifaceted projects. Offered: Fall Art
ARTS 4336 Art 3 Professional Practices A study of the practical aspects of the art profession with emphasis on health hazards, business procedures, and art law. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4338 Art 3 Renaissance Art A study of Renaissance art in Europe from the 14th through the 16th centuries. Prerequisite: ARTS 2305 Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4341 Art 3 Advanced Fiber Crafts Advanced work with woven and non-loom fiber processes. Prerequisite: ARTS 3335 or ARTS 4331 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 4343 Art 3 Motion Design Topics in computer image making. Integration of animation, sound and visual communications techniques to develop digitally based projects. Prerequisite: ARTS 1311, ARTS 1316, and ARTS 1317 Art
ARTS 4348 Art 3 19th & 20th Century Art A study of the foundation of abstractionism from Neo-Classicism through Post-Impressionism. Prerequisite: ARTS 2305 Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4353 Art 3 Computers in Art II Advanced topics in computer image making. Language and logic. Development of animation, sound and visual communications techniques. Prerequisite: ARTS 4343 Offered: Art
ARTS 4355 Art 3 Printmaking III Specialized problems in studio area. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: ARTS 3365 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 4363 Art 3 Computers in Art III Advanced topics in computer-aided design. Student selected problems working with specific areas of computer imaging. Work done on a contract basis with specified objectives and tangible results. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: ARTS 4343 Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4368 Art 3 Contemporary Art A historical and critical analysis of painting from 1900 to the present. Prerequisite: ARTS 2305 Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4371 Art 3 Elementary Visual Art This course is designed to prepare students to teach, as art specialists, in the elementary school. It is one of two art methods classes required for all level art certification and includes both theory and practice of art education at the primary level. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4373 Art 3 Field Study Visual/Design Elective course providing familiarization with the overall art field through actual experience. Time to be arranged. Permission of the instructor required. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4375 Art 3 Sculpture III Specialized problems in studio area. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: ARTS 3375 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 4376 Art 3 Ceramics III Specialized problems in studio area. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: ARTS 3386 Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 4380 Art 3 History Graphic Design A survey of the field of graphic design from its origins to contemporary practice. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4381 Art 3 Advanced Studies in Visual Art Curricula, methods, and materials for instruction of visual art in the secondary school. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4388 Art 3 Modern Architecture & Sculpt The development and evolution of modern architecture and sculpture from the late 19th century to the present. Prerequisite: ARTS 2305 Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4391 Art 3 Directed Individual Study Research in a specialized area of art history. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4392 Art 3 Study Abroad Italy Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4393 Art 3 Directed Individual Study Study of specialized area within photography or commercial art field. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 4395 Art 3 Directed Individual Study Study of specialized area within fine arts field. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor Offered: Other Art
ARTS 4398 Art 3 History of Photography The development and evolution of photography from its invention in 1839 to the present. Offered: Summer Art
ARTS 4399 Art 3 Senior Thesis & Exh Student-selected problem encompassing an area of emphasis with suitable research, production, written support and oral presentation to a faculty committee. This course is a degree completion requirement for those seeking a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 5301 Art 3 Issues & Trends in Contemp Art A paradigm study of current values, practices and beliefs of the art profession. Exploration of the origins and directions of artistic thought in the 20th century with emphasis on the interaction between the artist and society, the effects of that contact on artistic expression and the nature of the imagery that results from that contact. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5305 Art 3 Problems in Photography Advanced research in photographic technique and photography as an art medium. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5308 Art 3 Methodology in Art History Introduction to methods of art historical research. Special research projects will be required. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5318 Art 3 Sem in Aesthetics & Criticism An historical survey of significant written works in the areas of aesthetics and art criticism that have reflected and/or shaped artistic practice of a given period. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5323 Art 3 Problems in Visual Media Experimental research in the uses of computers as image making tools. Development of personal imagery through electronic media. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5325 Art 3 Problems in Drawing Independent directed study in drawing. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5326 Art 3 Problems in Painting Directed independent research leading to the development of a personal direction and statement within painting. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5328 Art 3 Study 19th Cent Symbolist Art A study of the Symbolist Movement in European art from 1885-1910. A graduate research project or paper will be required. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5335 Art 3 Problems in Crafts Directed independent research and experiment in the area of fiber crafts. Topics vary by semester. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Art
ARTS 5338 Art 3 Study in Renaissance Art A study of Renaissance art in Europe from the 14th through the 16th centuries. A graduate research project or paper will be required. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5348 Art 3 Study in 19th Cen Euro Art A study of the foundations of abstractionism from Neo-Classicism through Post-Impressionism. A graduate research project or paper will be required. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5358 Art 3 Research in Art History Directed research in selected topics in Art History. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5365 Art 3 Problems in Printmaking Directed independent research and experimentation in methods of printmaking. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5368 Art 3 Study Contemporary Art A critical and historical analysis of painting from 1900 to the present. A graduate research project or paper will be required. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5385 Art 3 Problems in Sculpture Directed independent research and experimentation towards the development of a personal direction and statement in sculpture. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5386 Art 3 Problems in Ceramics Directed independent research and experimentation with technical and aesthetic issues in ceramics. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5388 Art 3 Study Modern Arch & Sculp A study of the development of modern architecture and sculpture from the late nineteenth century to the present. A graduate research project or paper will be required. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5390 Art 3 Thesis Course requirements listed under Thesis Requirements in this catalog. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5391 Art 3 Thesis Course requirements listed under Thesis Requirements in this catalog. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5395 Art 3 Graduate Studio Individual study at the graduate level of a specific area within the visual arts field. May be repeated for credit when the subject varies. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor Offered: Other Art
ARTS 5398 Art 3 Study History of Photography A study of the development and evolution of photography from its invention in 1839 to the present. A graduate research project or paper will be required. Offered: Other Art
BCOM 3350 Business Communications 3 Business Communications Emphasis on practical applications of business writing and speaking scenarios. Course covers how to write memos, letters, resumes, analytical reports, and how to give a professional oral presentation. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Information Systems Analysis
BCOM 5200 Business Communications 2 Administrative Communications Emphasis on practical aplications of business writing and speaking scenarios from a managerial perspective. Course covers strategies of writing memos, letters, resumes, analytical reports, and giving professional oral presentations. Other topics of discussion include nonverbal communication, intercultural communication, negotiating and conflict resolution. Offered: Spring Information Systems Analysis
BIOL 1101 Biology 1 Laboratory Experience This course allows a transfer student to make up a laboratory deficiency at the introductory level. Departmental approval is required to enroll. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 1102 Biology 1 Medical Terminology An entry-level course which provides basic vocabulary needed to function in the medical environment. Course content stresses prefix and suffix usage derived from Greek and Latin as applied to Biology. Offered: Fall, Spring Biology
BIOL 1406 Biology 4 General Biology I (Majors) A survey of organisms, molecules, cells, tissues, photosynthesis, genetics, and evolution. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 1407 Biology 4 General Biology II (Majors) Plant and vertebrate structure and function, development, reproduction, and ecology. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 1408 Biology 4 General Biology I Non Majors A human-centered, non-chemically based course for non-science majors, includes function and problems of the human circulation, respiration, digestion, reproductive, and sensory systems. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 1409 Biology 4 Plants and Human Society A plant biology course for non-majors that addresses the uses of plants in human society. Labs explore botanical diversity and include applied activities. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 2401 Biology 4 Anatomy and Physiology I Structure and function of cells, tissues, and muscle, skeletal and nervous systems. Prerequisite: Passing scores on all sections of TASP test or be TASP exempt. May not be used as a Biology major course. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 2402 Biology 4 Anatomy and Physiology II Structure and function of the circulatory, digestive, excretory and reproductive systems. Prerequisite: BIOL 2401 May not be used as a Biology major course. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 2420 Biology 4 Microbiology Microorganisms with emphasis on those of medical significance and problems of personal and community health. Prerequisite: Credit for BIOL 1406, 1407 or BIOL 2401, 2402 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 3420 Biology 4 Embryology Comparative study of meiosis, fertilization, cleavage and early embryology as it relates to human development of vertebrates. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 3428 Biology 4 Comparative Anatomy Comparative anatomy presented from systemic viewpoint. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 3440 Biology 4 Advanced Physiology General physiology; muscle-nerve relations; digestive, circulatory, respiratory, excretory, nervous and endocrine systems. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 and CHEM 1411, 1412 (Recommended: CHEM 3411, 3412) Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 3450 Biology 4 General Botany Introduction to plant structure and function with emphasis on the seed plants. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 Offered: Fall, Spring Biology
BIOL 3460 Biology 4 Invertebrate Zoology Classification, natural history, phylogenetic relationships and economic importance of the invertebrate phyla. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 Offered: Fall, Spring Biology
BIOL 3470 Biology 4 Genetics General principles of heredity, including human inheritance. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 (Recommended: Statistics) Offered: Fall, Spring Biology
BIOL 4101 Biology 1 Special Topics Physiological, anatomical, taxonomic and ecological biology. Laboratory and/or library work and conferences with a faculty member. May be repeated for credit when the area of study differs. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 4300 Biology 3 Undergraduate Problems Individual investigation of a research problem in biology. Formal report to be approved by faculty members. Prerequisite: Prior approval of faculty member, upperclass standing in biology Offered:Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 4302 Biology 3 Conservation Biology Introduces general concepts of conservation biology, with an emphasis on basic and applied research in such fields as ecology, behavior, population genetics, and systematics, as they relate to the preservation of biodiversity at all levels. Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 4305 Biology 3 Systematic & Evolutionary Biol A survey of evolutionary mechanisms from molecular to population levels. Consideration of speciation, adaptation and historical geology. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4306 Biology 3 Evolutionary Ecology Abiotic oncitions that affect the ecology and evolution of organisms. Consideration is given to populations and community ecology. Prerequisite: BIOL 4460 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4307 Biology 3 Life in the Extreme Course is designed to examine the basic physiological problems that all organisms face and then see these principles applied to extreme environments. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4344 Biology 3 Dev Biological Thought The history of biological thought and the development of evelotionary concepts and inheritance will be examined. The influence of prevailing philosophies and social contexts and scientific discoveries on how biological systems and concepts were interpreted and theories were formulated will be emphasized. Prerequisite: BIOL 3470 or concurrent Offered: Fall, Spring Biology
BIOL 4345 Biology 3 Experimental Design Selection of methods in designing an experiment, including number of repetitions, controls, sample size and statistical analysis. Prerequisite: One course in statistics Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4401 Biology 4 Special Topics Physiological, anatomical, taxonomic and ecological biology. Laboratory and/or library work and conferences with a faculty member. May be repeated for credit when the area of study differs. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 4403 Biology 4 Field Botany A field-oriented course that will introduce students to the flora of the surrounding region. Emphasis will be placed on the sight identification of common species as well as the use of dichotomous keys in identification to the family level. Offered: Summer Biology
BIOL 4404 Biology 4 Molecular Biology Concepts and applications of procedures for isolation and identification of components found in cells. Addresses structure and function of proteins and nucleic acids as well as the roles of these molecules in important biochemical processes. Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 4405 Biology 4 Immunology Organs, tissues, cells, and molecules of the immune response and their interactions. Prerequisite: BIOL 2420 Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 4406 Biology 4 Epidemiology A study of the distribution and determinants of disease and injuries in human populations. Laboratroy utilizes a case study approach. Prerequisites: BIOL 2420, PSYC 2471 recommend. Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 4407 Biology 4 Animal Behavior An analysis of the development and signifigane of various behavior patterns in animals from an evolutionary point of view. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4408 Biology 4 Mammalogy Classification, identification, ecology and natural history of the mammals. Required field trips. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4409 Biology 4 Ornithology Identification, taxonomy, behavior and biogeography of birds. Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 4410 Biology 4 Parasitology A study of the morphology, life history and host-parasite relationships of parasites of man and other animals. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 4412 Biology 4 Medical Entomology A study of arthropods of medical importance, their role in the study of disease transmission, identification and control. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4416 Biology 4 Field Parasitology A laboratory field based study of the major parasitic animal groups. Several required field trips. Offered: Summer Biology
BIOL 4430 Biology 4 Limnology Fauna, flora, ecology and productivity of fresh water. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 4431 Biology 4 Ichthyology Natural history, taxonomy and ecology of freshwater and marine fishes. Required field trip. Prerequisites: BIOL 1406, BIOL 1407 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4435 Biology 4 Environmental Toxicology Principals of how contaminants are absorbed, transformed, and eliminated in different organisms. Toxin effects on organismal physiology. Student-lead laboratory experimentation and field trips. Prerequisites: BIOL 1406, BIOL 1407, CHEM 1411, CHEM 1412 Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 4440 Biology 4 Vertebrate Natural History Collection, identification and natural history of area fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4445 Biology 4 Herpetology Classification, evolution, natural history, and conservation of amphibians and reptiles. Prerequisites: BIOL 1406, BIOL 1407 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4450 Biology 4 Marine Biology Habitats and community relationships of marine plants and animals. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4451 Biology 4 Marine Invertebrate Zoology A survey of the major marine and estuarine invertebrates, including collection and identification. Required field trip. 4 Credit Hours. Offered: Summer Biology
BIOL 4460 Biology 4 Ecology Quantitative approach to both field and experimental studies. Interrelationships of organisms and their environment. Prerequisite: BIOL 1406, 1407 Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 4470 Biology 4 Cell Biology/Histology Structural and physiological functions of cells at the biochemical and molecular level. Laboratory emphasis on structure and function of mammalian cells and tissues. Prerequisite: CHEM 3411, BIOL 1407 (Recommended: CHEM 4411) Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 4471 Biology 4 Ecology of Polluted Water Analyses of effects of water pollutants on aquatic ecosystems. Serves both biology and environmental science majors. Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 4480 Biology 4 Aquatic Entomology Biology, morphology, life history, and classification of aquatic insects. Field trips and personal collection required. Prerequisites: BIOL 1406, BIOL 1407 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4487 Biology 4 Desert Field Mammalogy A field-oriented course focused on mammalian faunas of desert regions of West Texas. Emphasis given ecological factors affecting distribution and abundance of species, collection and identification of specimens and performance of ecological analyses determining population densities and variations in local species composition. Prerequisites: BIOL 1406, BIOL 1407 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 4488 Biology 4 Desert Field Biology A field-oriented course focused on the biology of desert regions of West Texas. Emphasis is given to ecological factors affecting distribution and abundance of species, colection and identification of specimens and performance of ecological analyses determining population densities and variations in local species composition. Prerequisites: BIOL 1406, BIOL 1407 Offered: Summer Biology
BIOL 4490 Biology 4 Comparative Physiology Course is designed to examine how organisms have solved the problems of gas exchange, circulation, osmoregulation, thermoregulation, locomotion and communication between body parts. Will take an evolutionary view of these solutions and will focus on how organisms maintain homeostasis. Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 5101 Biology 1 Special Topics Research in areas other than thesis. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor May be repeated when topic changes Offered: Fall Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 5110 Biology 1 Graduate Seminar Current topics in biological research. See requirement 3 under Degree Requirements. Offered: Fall, Spring Biology
BIOL 5301 Biology 3 Special Topics Research in areas other than thesis. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. May be repeated when topic changes. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 5302 Biology 3 Conservation Biology Introduces general concepts of conservation biology, with an emphasis on basic and applied research in such fields as ecology, behavior, population genetics, and systematics, as they relate to the preservation of biodeversity at all levels. 3 Credit Hours. Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 5305 Biology 3 Systematic & Evolutionary Biol A survey of evolutionary mechanisms from molecular to population levels. Consideration of speciation, adaptation and historical geology. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5307 Biology 3 Life in the Extreme Examines the basic physiological problems that all organisms face and then sees these principles applied to extreme environments. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5344 Biology 3 Dev of Biological Thought The history of biological thought and the development of evelotionary concepts and inheritance will be examined. The influence of prevailing philosophies and social contexts and scientific discoveries on how biological systems and concepts were interpreted and theories were formulated will be emphasized. Offered: Fall, Spring Biology
BIOL 5345 Biology 3 Experimental Design Selection of methods in designing an experiment, including number of repetitions, control, sample size and statistical analysis. Prerequisite: One course in Statistics Offered: Other Biology/td>
BIOL 5390 Biology 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 5391 Biology 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 5401 Biology 4 Special Topics Research in areas other than thesis. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor May be repeated when topic changes Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Biology
BIOL 5403 Biology 4 Field Botany A field-oriented course that will intorduce students to the flora of the surrounding region. Emphasis will be placed on the sight indentification of common species as well as the use of dichotomous keys in identification to the family level. Offered: Summer Biology
BIOL 5404 Biology 4 Molecular Biology Concepts and application of procedures for isolation and identification of components found in cells. Addresses structure and function of protiens and nucleic acids as well as the roles of these molecules in important biochemical processes. Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 5405 Biology 4 Immunology Organs, tissues, cells, and molecules of the immune response and their interactions. Prerequisite: BIOL 2420 Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 5406 Biology 4 Parasitology A graduate level study of the morphology, life history and host parasite relationships of parasites of man and other animals. Prerequisites: BIOL 1406 and 1407 Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 5409 Biology 4 Ornithology Identification, taxonomy, behavior and biogeography of birds. Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 5410 Biology 4 Animal Behavior An analysis of the development and significance of various behavior patterns in animals from an evolutionary point of view. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5416 Biology 4 Field Parasitology A labratory and field based study of the major parasitic animal groups. Several required field trips. Offered: Summer Biology
BIOL 5430 Biology 4 Limnology A graduate level study of fauna, flora, ecology and productivity of fresh water. Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 5431 Biology 4 Ichthyology Natural history, taxonomy and ecology of freshwater and marine fishes. Required field trip. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5435 Biology 4 Environmental Toxicology Principals of how contaminants are absorbed, transformed, and eliminated in different organisms. Toxin effects on organismal physiology. Student-led laboratory experimentation and field trips. Offered: Spring Biology
BIOL 5440 Biology 4 Vertebrate National History Collection, identification and natural history of area fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5445 Biology 4 Herpetology Natural history, taxonomy and ecology of amphibians and reptiles. Required field trip. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5450 Biology 4 Mammalogy Natural history, taxonomy and ecology of mammals. Required field trip. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5451 Biology 4 Marine Invertebrate Biology A survey of the major marine and estuarine invertebrates, including collection and identification. Required field trip. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5455 Biology 4 Marine Biology A graduate level field study and identification of area species; current research. Required field trips. Prerequisite: BIOL 3460 or BIOL 4450 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5460 Biology 4 Ecology A graduate level quantitative approach to both field and experimental studies. Interrelationships of organisms and their environment. Prerequisites: BIOL 1406 and 1407 Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 5470 Biology 4 Ecology of Polluted Waters An analyses of effects of water pollutants on aquatic ecosystems. Prerequisite: BIOL 4430 Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5475 Biology 4 Cell Biology A graduate level study of structural and physiological functions of cells at the biochemical and molecular level. Laboratory emphasis on structure and function of mammalian cells and tissues. Prerequisites: CHEM 3411, BIOL 1407 (Recommended: CHEM 4411) Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 5480 Biology 4 Aquatic Entomology Biology morphology, life history and classification of aquatic insects. Field trips and personal collection required. Offered: Other Biology
BIOL 5485 Biology 4 Epidemiology A graduate level study of the distribution and determinants of diseases and injuries in human populations. Laboratory utilizes a case history approach. Prerequisites: BIOL 2420; PSYC 2471 Offered: Fall Biology
BIOL 5490 Biology 4 Comparative Physiology Fundamental physiological processes in animals from the Phylogenetic viewpoint. Prerequisites: MATH 2312, CHEM 3411, CHEM 3412, BIOL 3460 or BIOL 4440 Offered: Other Biology
BUAL 3310 Busi Analysis and Computing 3 Business Analysis I Introduction to the quantitative methods of analysis as applied to business problems. Topics of study include collection of data, statistical description, probability theory, probability distribution, sampling theory, estimation, and introduction to test of hypothesis. Prerequisite: MATH 1325 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Information Systems Analysis
BUAL 3320 Busi Analysis and Computing 3 Business Analysis II Emphasis on use of statistics in business decision-making. Topics of study include hypothesis testing, inferences between two populations, analysis of variance, chi-squared and other non-parametric tests, simple-multiple linear regression/correlation analysis, classical time series analysis, and index numbers. Prerequisite: BUAL 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Information Systems Analysis
BUAL 4390 Busi Analysis and Computing 3 Special Topics In Bus Analysis Intensive investigation of topics in business analysis. Library and/or laboratory research and conferences with supervising faculty member. May be repeated when area of study differs. Prerequisite: Approval of instructor and department chair Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
BUAL 5200 Busi Analysis and Computing 2 Stat Analysis for Dec Making Theory and applications of presenting and utilizing data for decision making in business situations. Topics include methods of gathering, presenting, and analyzing quantitative data; probability theory; estimation and tests of hypothesis; simple linear regression/ correlation analysis; classical time series; and other statistical procedures commonly used in business analysis. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Fall Information Systems Analysis
BUAL 5310 Busi Analysis and Computing 3 Adv Stat Theory Bus Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
BUAL 5380 Busi Analysis and Computing 3 Managerial Decision Making The course provides a study of statistical concepts and methods to facilitate decision making. The course provides students with an understanding of concepts and quantitative tools required in the decision-making process. It also helps the students with the ability to understand and apply several statistical tools and procedures to several decision-making situations in the business world. Students will be familiar with several business research processes and tools that require thinking like a researcher. Students will be familiar with several aspects of statistical analysis: data collection, data analysis, data interpretation, and research reporting and management decisions. Some of the topics covered are analysis and presentation of data, sources and collection of data, the design of business research, sampling, hypothesis testing, measure of association, multivariate analysis, and statistical models. Students are responsible for writing and presenting a report employing statistical software in a group setting. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Information Systems Analysis
BULW 1370 Business Law 3 Business Envir & Public Policy Survey course emphasizing interaction of business with its external and internal environments. Introduction to public policy process and issues with focus on ethical and moral considerations. Recommended for freshmen, especially business majors. Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
BULW 3310 Business Law 3 Business Law A survey of the legal environment and its impact upon business. Nature and sources of law, administrative and enforcement agencies, and governmental regulations. Students become aware of the legal framework of common business transactions. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
BULW 3320 Business Law 3 Employment Law Historical interpretations and present provisions of regulations governing labor. Common law; state and federal statutes; Fair Labor Standards Act; Worker's Compensation; Social Security; liability; United States Department of Labor; social legislation; fair employment practices. Offered: Spring Accounting and Business Law
BULW 3330 Business Law 3 Environmental Law A survey of the environmental, health and safety laws and their impact on business. Social policy and legal framework, administrative and enforcement agencies, judicial interpretation. Students become aware of the positive aspects of "green" business and business' social responsibility toward the environment, in addition to the potential civil and criminal liability for noncompliance with the law. Offered: Summer Accounting and Business Law
BULW 3340 Business Law 3 Business Ethics An introduction to ethical decision-making in business. An examination of individual, organizational, and macro-level issues in business ethics. Both descriptive and normative models of unethical and ethical decision making in business are analyzed to assist the student as a potential business person to make more informed ethical decisions. Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
BULW 4390 Business Law 3 Special Topics in Business Law Intensive investigation of topics in business law. Library and/or laboratory research and conferences with supervising faculty member. May be repeated when area of study differs. Prerequisite: approval of instructor and department chair Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
BULW 5200 Business Law 2 Legal Environment Business A survey of the legal environment of business including concepts of legal rules, the legal framework to resolve disputes, a study of the concept of property rights, contracts, commercial paper, agency and employment laws, government regulations of business through administrative agencies, and introduction to international law. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Summer Accounting and Business Law
BULW 5320 Business Law 3 Leadership & Negotiation This course focuses on the development of negotiation and versatile leadership skills important in the effective management of change. Through role playing exercises, tapes, diagnostic tools, seminar discussion, selected readings, and cases students will learn theory and build skills necessary for meeting objectives and providing leadership in diverse groups and organizations. Offered: Fall, Spring Accounting and Business Law
BULW 5330 Business Law 3 Employment Law Historical interpretations and present provisions of regulations governing: labor and common law; state and federal statues; Fair Labor Standards Act; Worker's Compensation; Social Security liability; United States Department of Labor; social legislation and fair employment practices. Offered: Fall Accounting and Business Law
BULW 5340 Business Law 3 Business Ethics This course covers any right/wrong actions taken by corporations. It covers areas such as: business law (e.g. Sarbanes-Oxley); public policy (e.g. SEC guidelines); organizational ethics (e.g. corporate governance) and corporate social responsibility (e.g. obligations to community and stakeholders). Both descriptive and normative models of unethical and ethical decision making in business are analyzed to assist the student as a potential business person in an effect to make more informed ethical decisions. Additional reading and cases relevant to the accounting profession are also included. Offered: Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
BULW 5350 Business Law 3 Estate Planning Fundamentals A survey of the federal and state laws dealing with the estates of individuals, including living trusts, estate taxsaving trusts, charitable trusts, spendthrift trusts, providing for children, avoiding probate, minimizing estate taxes, second marriages, protecting businesses at death, gifts, wills, and living wills. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Accounting and Business Law
BULW 5360 Business Law 3 Environmental Law This course covers environmental and health and safety laws that impact business. Attention is given to the economic rationale for government intervention to protect the environment. The course also examines recurring issues in environmental litigation and explores alternative methods of resolving environmental disputes. Offered: Summer Accounting and Business Law
BULW 5380 Business Law 3 International Law A course emphasizing the global legal environment in which today's businesses function. Offered: Spring Accounting and Business Law
BULW 5390 Business Law 3 Special Topics In Business Law Intensive investigation of topics in business law. Library and/or laboratory work and conferences with supervising faculty member. May be repeated when area of study differs. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and approval of advisor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Accounting and Business Law
BUSI 5360 Business Administration 3 Internship Using an outside organization or one of the learning institutes within the College, the student must submit a paper with an analysis of their experiential learning, prepare an industry bibliography and write a paper summarizing the tasks and accomplishments encountered within the organization. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
BUSI 5370 Business Administration 3 Business Case Writing Write a case study with critical evaluation of an organization in action. Offered: Spring, Summer Management Marketing
BUSI 5380 Business Administration 3 Global Enrichment The global enrichment program allows students to increase their interest in other cultures, become less ethnocentric as they become aware of cultural differences, develop language skills within a cultural context and become more culturally sensitive and accepting. Students can make professional contacts, gain a sense of direction for their future career and gain a sense of responsibility in working on a project. Offered: Summer Management Marketing
BUSI 5390 Business Administration 3 Thesis Students must be continually enrolled in Thesis each Fall, Spring, and at least once in the Summer, until the thesis is completed. Prerequisite: Approval of Associate Dean, College of Business. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Management Marketing
BUSI 5391 Business Administration 3 Thesis Students must be continually enrolled in Thesis each Fall, Spring, and at least once in the Summer, until the thesis is completed. Prerequisite: Approval of Associate Dean, College of Business. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Management Marketing
CHEM 1171 Chemistry 1 Supplemental Lab Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 1375 Chemistry 3 Chemical Principles An introduction to the fundamentals of chemical structure, reactions, periodicity and the mathematical manipulations used in chemistry. May not be substituted for required chemistry courses in any degree program. Prerequisite: MATH 1314 with a "C" or better Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 1406 Chemistry 4 Chem for Allied Hlth Sciences Survey of elementary inorganic/organic chemistry and gas laws for allied health science majors. Prerequisite: High school chemistry or CHEM 2411 with a grade of "C" or better; MATH 1314. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 1408 Chemistry 4 Biochemistry for Allied Health Elementary survey of structure, function and metabolic processes of molecules in organisms. Designed for students majoring in health sciences. Prerequisite: CHEM 1406 Offered: Summer Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 1411 Chemistry 4 General Chemistry I Mathematics-based review of chemical laws and theory for science, engineering and preprofessional majors. Prerequisite: High school chemistry and MATH 1314; or two years of high school algebra and SAT math scores of 500 or better Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 1412 Chemistry 4 General Chemistry II A continuation of CHEM 1411 Properties of the elements. Elementary qualitative analysis and theories of solutions and equilibrium. Prerequisite: CHEM 1411 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 1421 Chemistry 4 Chemistry of Art An introduction to chemical structure and reactions using a central theme of color. Emphasis is placed on qualitative aspects of chemistry. Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 1460 Chemistry 4 Honors General Chemistry Subject matter similar to CHEM 1412. Oral presentations and/or research projects are required. Classroom discussions emphasized. Prerequisite: Membership in Honors Program and permission of department chair. Offered: Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 2411 Chemistry 4 Integrated Sciences An integrated approach to understanding the fundamentals of energy, electromagnetic radiation, atomic structure and chemical bonding. Applications of these principles in living systems, environmental science and technology will be emphasized. This course is part of a four course science sequence designed to provide students a basic understanding of the concepts and methodologies employed throughout the fields of science. Prerequisites: Six hours of math including MATH 1314 (college algebra). Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 3331 Chemistry 3 Inorganic Chemistry Generalization involving atomic and nuclear theory; properties of the elements with emphasis on periodicity; non-aqueous solvents, acids, bases, oxidation-reduction, etc. Prerequisite: CHEM 1412 with grade of "C" or better. Offered: Fall Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 3401 Chemistry 4 Quantitative Analysis Theory and practice of analytical chemistry utilizing gravimetric and titrimetric techniques. Prerequisite: CHEM 1412 with a grade of "C" or better. Offered: Fall, Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 3411 Chemistry 4 Organic Chemistry I Current theories and chemical principles as they relate to the field of structure and reaction of the various types of organic compounds. Prerequisite: CHEM 1412 or CHEM 1460 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 3412 Chemistry 4 Organic Chemistry II A continuation of CHEM 3411. Prerequisite: CHEM 3411. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 3415 Chemistry 4 General Biochemistry A one semester overview of the chemical processes in living organisms. The class deals with the structure and function of cellular molecules, proteins, carbohydrates, lipids, nucleic acids etc. Designed for non-biochemistry majors. Prerequisite: CHEM 1412 General Chemistry II Offered: Fall Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 3491 Chemistry 4 Intro to Forensic Sciences A survey of the basic principals of forensic science. Oral presentations and projects required. Offered: Fall Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4101 Chemistry 1 Special Topics Chemistry Topics in under-graduate analytical, inorganic, organic and physical chemistry or biochemistry. Library and/or laboratory work and conferences with a faculty member. With permission of the department head, student may repeat the course for credit when the area of study is different. Prerequisite: Approval of instructor and department chair Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4131 Chemistry 1 Physical Lab Laboratory applications of modern theory in physical chemistry. Prerequisite: CHEM 3401, 4311 or parallel Offered: Fall Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4132 Chemistry 1 Physical Lab Continuation of CHEM 4131. Prerequisite: CHEM 4131, 4312 or parallel Offered: Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4271 Chemistry 2 Intro Research Problems are on the undergraduate level and emphasizes research techniques. With approval of the department head, these courses may be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Minimum of eight semester hours of chemistry above the freshman level and permission of instructor. Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4301 Chemistry 3 Special Topics Chemistry Topics in under-graduate analytical, inorganic, organic and physical chemistry or biochemistry. Library and/or laboratory work and conferences with a faculty member. With permission of the department head, student may repeat the course for credit when the area of study is different. Prerequisite: Approval of instructor and department chair. Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4311 Chemistry 3 Physical Chemistry I Modern chemical theory as applied to gases, liquids, solids and solutions. Prerequisite: CHEM 1412, PHYS 1402 or 2426, MATH 2415 or 2377 or parallel Offered: Fall Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4312 Chemistry 3 Physical Chemistry II A continuation of CHEM 4311. Prerequisite: CHEM 4311 or equivalent Offered: Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4315 Chemistry 3 Biophysical Chemistry An overview of the structural and physical properties of biomacromolecules. Includes discussions on protein stability, substrate binding equilibria and structure determination by both experimental and computational methods. Prerequisites: MATH 2413, CHEM 3412. Corequisite: CHEM 4131 Offered: Fall Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4321 Chemistry 3 Computational Chemistry Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4341 Chemistry 3 Inorganic The quantized atom, valency and the chemical bond, and coordination chemistry with applications to biological systems. Prerequisite: CHEM 3331, 4311. Offered: Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4351 Chemistry 3 Organic Polymer Chemistry Chemistry of industrial polymerization of compounds, petro-chemistry or organic monomer preparation and chemical characteristics of organic polymers. Industrial field trip(s). Prerequisite: CHEM 3412, 4311 or 4411 or parallel Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4360 Chemistry 3 Honors Environment & Ecology Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4361 Chemistry 3 Surface Science Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4371 Chemistry 3 Intro Research Problems are on the undergraduate level and emphasizes research techniques. With approval of the department head, these courses may be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Minimum of eight semester hours of chemistry above the freshman level and permission of instructor. Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4381 Chemistry 3 Chemical Communication Overview of the fundamental aspects of scientific communication as it pertains to Chemistry, including chemical literature, scientific writing, oral presentations and poster communications. Prerequisites: Senior standing in Chemistry, Forensic or Biochemistry Offered: Fall Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4401 Chemistry 4 Special Topics Topics in under-graduate analytical, inorganic, organic and physical chemistry or biochemistry. Library and/or laboratory work and conferences with a faculty member. With permission of the department head, student may repeat the course for credit when the area of study is different. Prerequisite: Approval of instructor and department chair Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4411 Chemistry 4 Biochemistry I Structures chemistry and functions of biological compounds. A survey of the detailed structures, chemistry and functions of the various classes of biologically important compounds. Prerequisite: CHEM 3412, CHEM 3401 recommended Offered: Fall, Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4412 Chemistry 4 Biochemistry II A detailed survey of metabolic pathways and processes. Prerequisite: CHEM 4411. Offered: Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4461 Chemistry 4 Instrumental Mtds Analysis Instrumental techniques of chemistry. Theory and practice in modern analytical methods. Prerequisite: CHEM 3401, 3412, 4311, PHYS 3350 Offered: Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4471 Chemistry 4 Introduction to Research Problems are on the undergraduate level and emphasizes research techniques. With approval of the department head, these courses may be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Minimum of eight semester hours of chemistry above the freshman level and permission of instructor Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4481 Chemistry 4 Environmental Analysis The causes of environmental pollution, how environmental samples are collected and analyzed, and current governmental regulations concerning pollutants. Prerequisite: CHEM 3401 Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 4491 Chemistry 4 Forensic Chemistry A survey of and practice in the principal areas of forensic chemistry including microchemistry and microspectrophotometry. Topics of current interest will be introduced. Prerequisite: CHEM 3411, 3412, 4461. Offered: Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5111 Chemistry 1 Chemical Literature Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Fall Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5121 Chemistry 1 Graduate Seminar Offered: Spring Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5201 Chemistry 2 Special Topics Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5301 Chemistry 3 Special Topics The course is designed to meet special needs of students. Each topic is offered on an irregular schedule as the demand requires. Prerequisite: Departmental approval Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5310 Chemistry 3 Advanced Analytical Prerequisite: Graduate standing or consent of instructor Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5321 Chemistry 3 Computational Chemistry Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5330 Chemistry 3 Advanced Inorganic Prerequisite: Graduate standing or consent of instructor Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5341 Chemistry 3 Inorganic Prerequisite: CHEM 4311 Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5350 Chemistry 3 Advanced Organic Prerequisite: Graduate standing or consent of instructor Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5351 Chemistry 3 Organic Polymer Chemistry Prerequisite: CHEM 3412 Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5361 Chemistry 3 Surface Science Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5370 Chemistry 3 Advanced Physical Prerequisite: Graduate standing or consent of instructor Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5390 Chemistry 3 Thesis Must complete both CHEM 5390 and 5391 for required 6 credits. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5391 Chemistry 3 Thesis Must complete both CHEM 5390 and 5391 for required 6 credits. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5401 Chemistry 4 Special Topics Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5411 Chemistry 4 Biochemistry I Prerequisite: CHEM 3412 Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEM 5412 Chemistry 4 Biochemistry II Prerequisite: CHEM 5411 Offered: Other Chemistry and Biochemistry
CHEN 2100 Chemical Engineering 1 Computer Aided Model & Simula Introduction to mathematical and chemical process simulation software packages that will be useful to the students in their later chemical engineering courses. Prerequisite: CHEN 3340 or concurrent Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 2140 Chemical Engineering 1 Professional Seminar Oral and written presentation of selected topics in chemical engineering from recent technical publications. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing in Chemical Engineering Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 2374 Chemical Engineering 3 Thermodynamics The fundamental laws of thermodynamics; properties of systems solids, gases and liquids, and thermodynamic tables. Prerequisite: ELEN 1301, PHYS 2425 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 3311 Chemical Engineering 3 Momentum Transfer Fluid-flow concepts are presented through the derivation of the basic equations of continuity, energy and momentum. Engineering aspects of flow measurement, pressure-drop calculations and pumping requirements are considered. Same as MEEN 3311. CHEN 3311 and MEEN 3311 may not both be counted for credit. Prerequisite: CHEN 2374, CHEN 3340 * All math thru Differental Equations completed Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 3320 Chemical Engineering 3 Heat Transfer Principles of conduction, convection and radiation, and their application to the design of heat transfer equipment and systems. Prerequisite: CHEN 3311, CHEN 3330 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 3330 Chemical Engineering 3 Thermodynamics II Application of the First and Second Laws to chemical processes. Thermodynamic properties of pure fluids and mixtures; physical equilibrium. Prerequisite: CHEN 3340, CHEN 2374, CHEM 3411 or concurrent Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 3340 Chemical Engineering 3 Process Analysis Application of mathematics, physics and chemistry to the solution of problems in industrial chemistry. Material and energy balance calculations on processes undergoing physical and chemical changes. Prerequisite: CHEN 2374 or concurrent Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4150 Chemical Engineering 1 Process Control Laboratory Experiments in level, flow and temperature control; computer-based adaptive control; PID tutorial program; control valve selection and sizing; interactive process control using the Honeywell TDC-3000 keyboard with a process control simulator. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4310 Chemical Engineering 3 Laboratory I Experiments in heat transfer, mass transfer, fluid flow, reaction kinetics and thermodynamics. Prerequisite: CHEN 3311, 3320, CHEN 4420 or concurrent Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4320 Chemical Engineering 3 Mass Transfer Principles of diffusion. Simultaneous mass, energy and momentum transfer. Analysis of absorption, extraction and distillation processes. Prerequisite: CHEN 3330, 3320, CHEM 3411 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4330 Chemical Engineering 3 Reaction Kinetics Chemical equilibrium; analysis of experimental data to determine reaction rate parameters in homogeneous, heterogeneous, catalytic and non-catalytic reactions. Development of equations for batch, stirred-tank and tubular flow reactors. Application of differential equations to process and reactor design. Prerequisite: MATH 3301, CHEN 3320 or concurrent, CHEN 3330, CHEM 3411 or concurrent. Offered: Spring Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4331 Chemical Engineering 3 Process Control I Basic hardware and instrumentation needed to implement process control; principles of feedback controllers design and tuning; analysis of stability and performance of feedback loops using Laplace and frequency domain techniques. Introduction of advanced control strategies. Prerequisite: CHEN 4410, MATH 3301; Corequisite: CHEN 4420 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4332 Chemical Engineering 3 Process Control II This course covers enhanced PID control, multivariable constrained control and statistical process control. Control and simulation software will be used. Prerequisite: CHEN 4331 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4340 Chemical Engineering 3 Plant Design II A continuation of CHEN 4360, with emphasis on a major design project. Prerequisite: CHEN 4360 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4350 Chemical Engineering 3 Advanced Analysis Development of mathematical equations for chemical engineering applications. Implementation of computer-aided modeling and simulation packages in chemical engineering applications. Prerequisite: CHEN 3330, 3311, 3320, 4410, MATH 3301 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4360 Chemical Engineering 3 Plant Design I Application of chemical engineering principles to the design of chemical processes and plants. Equipment design and specifications. Economic evaluation of processes and equipment. Prerequisite: CHEN 4410; CHEN 4420 or concurrent; INEN 2273 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4410 Chemical Engineering 4 Reaction Kinetics Chemical equilibrium; analysis of experimental data to determine reaction rate parameters in homogeneous, heterogeneous, catalytic and non-catalytic reactions. Development of equations for batch, stirred-tank and tubular flow reactors. Application of differential equations to process and reactor design. Prerequisite: MATH 3301, CHEN 3320 or concurrent, CHEN 3330, CHEM 3411 or concurrent Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 4420 Chemical Engineering 4 Mass Transfer Principles of diffusion. Simultaneous mass, energy and momentum transfer. Analysis of absorption, extraction and distillation processes. Prerequisite: CHEN 3330, 3320, CHEM 3411 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5302 Chemical Engineering 3 Transport Phenomena Analysis of transport with respect to fluid dynamics, heat arid mass transfer. Derivation of Navier-Stokes equation and its application to flow phenomena. Boundary layer flows, molecular interpretation of viscosity, and interfacial tension and its relation to slip/non-slip condition. Interdependence of fluid flow, heat transfer, and mass transfer. Tensor and vector notation will be presented and employed. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5341 Chemical Engineering 3 Mass Transfer Operations The principles of diffusion and mass transfer are considered. The study of gas-liquid operations includes humidification and design of equipment. Solid-fluid studies include absorption, ion exchange, drying and leaching operations. Less conventional mass-transfer operations are also considered. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5342 Chemical Engineering 3 Reactor Design Environ Systems Development of the fundamentals for the rate of chemical reactions and biological reactions in homogeneous and heterogeneous systems. Analysis of ideal chemical reactors and their design with application to environmental reactions in the air, water and soil. An introduction to the basic concepts of mathematics modeling. The subject matter is directed toward chemical and petroleum engineering design and operation. Development of models which form the framework of a quantitative and scientific approach to technical problems will be followed by analytical and/or numerical solutions to optimize output and profitability. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5347 Chemical Engineering 3 Material Science   Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5352 Chemical Engineering 3 Advanced Process Control Modem control theory concerning state-space formulation, multivariable control, optimal control, and discrete control for Jumped/distributed parameter systems is addressed. Applications of control theory and the implementation of control strategies for the chemical processing industries are demonstrated Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5357 Chemical Engineering 3 Process Simulation Steady state chemical and refining processes simulation using state-of-the-art computer software. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5358 Chemical Engineering 3 Advanced Process Simulation In depth coverage of chemical and refining processes using state-of-the-art steady-state computer simulation software. Advanced topics and fundamentals are emphasized. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5359 Chemical Engineering 3 Dynamic Simulation Chemical and refining process dynamic simulation using state-of-the-art computer software. Controller installation and central schemes are discussed. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5360 Chemical Engineering 3 Thermo-Process Industry Thermodynamic laws are derived and applied to physical chemical phenomena. Ideal and non-ideal gas, liquid and solid solution behavior are developed for physical and chemical equilibria. Course credit in chemistry is optional. May be repeated one time for graduate credit, with prior approval, where course content varies. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5361 Chemical Engineering 3 Process Optimization Linear and non-linear optimization. Introduction to optimization technique and concepts. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5363 Chemical Engineering 3 Proc Mdl w/Neural Ne   Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5392 Chemical Engineering 3 Intermolecular Forces w/Appl An introduction to the various intermolecular and inter-particle interactions in solutions and in colloidal systems: van der Waals, electrostatic, hydrophobic. Polymers in solutions, surfactants in solutions, colloidal systems in electrolyte environment, with surfactants and with polymers. Surfaces and interfaces: surface energy, surface tension, wetting, biological surfaces and cell membranes, and how polymers interact with cell membrane. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 5394 Chemical Engineering 3 Wetting Phenomena & Transport Young-Dupre approach to wetting and the relation between Marangoni Effect and the spreading coefficient. Covers the concept of complete wetting, partial wetting, and non-wetting systems. Follows some experimental methods related to wetting. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6301 Chemical Engineering 3 Special Topics An investigation into specialized study in advanced areas of engineering under guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6340 Chemical Engineering 3 Distillation Material and energy-balance relationships are reviewed for multicomponent fractionation equipment and for batch stills. Various plate designs are presented from the standpoint of two-phase hydraulics and mass-transfer efficiency. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6343 Chemical Engineering 3 Kinetics and Reactor Design Emphasis is placed on complex reactor design, Attention is devoted to chemical kinetics and catalysis as well as to the engineering aspects of both homogeneous and heterogeneous reactors. Mixing problems in terms of residence, time distribution. The importance of temperature effects is stressed. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6344 Chemical Engineering 3 Multimedia Transport Pollutant Chemical transfer rates between air and water, water and soil/sediment, as well as air and soil. Intraphase pollutant processes in atmosphere, surface water, and ground water. Description of the dispersion model and the meterological effects on pollutant transport. Discussion of partition to biomass and exposure pathways. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6345 Chemical Engineering 3 Fundamentals of Sustainability This course examines the scientific basis and technology details of sustainability, defined as minimization of the effect of entropy on society. Emphasizes the interface among engineering, environment, and economics. Incorporates the ideas of sustainability into chemical engineering fields such as process and product design, manufacturing, and value chain management for the purpose of minimizing both resource utilization and adverse environmental impact. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6346 Chemical Engineering 3 Sustainability Applications Practical applications of sustainability to topics including environmental research, pollution, prevention, plant safety/abnormality management and control, process optimization, renewable energy, innovative material, and biotechnology to support the sustainability of our environment, society and industry. Prerequisite: CHEN 6345 Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6347 Chemical Engineering 3 Advanced Thermodynamics Derivation of thermodynamic laws and application to physical chemical phenomena. Development of ideal and non-ideal gas, liquid, and solid solution behaviors for physical and chemical equilibria. Course credit in chemistry is optional. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6348 Chemical Engineering 3 Adv Chem Engineering Math The course covers the fundamentals and numerical techniques for Linear Systems of Equations, Nonlinear Systems of Equations, Numerical ifferentiation/Integration, Regression Analysis, Systems of Ordinary Differential Equations, and Partial Differential Equations, for modeling and analysis of chemical engineering systems. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6368 Chemical Engineering 3 Art Neural Networks/FZ Logic Study of various Artificial Neural Network architectures for real-world applications. Massive parallel computation, fault tolerance and adaptation characteristics. Emphasis on computer simulation of ANN-architectures and their applications. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6380 Chemical Engineering 3 Research Course A Ph.D. student must enroll in at least 12 hours of research courses (CHEN 6680) for conducting research project prior to admission to candidacy. Offered: Summer Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6390 Chemical Engineering 3 Dissertation A continuous enrollment for at least six dissertation credit hours each semester upon advancement to candidacy; direct supervised reserach. Graded on a credit (CR) or no-credit (F) basis. Award of credit for the final dissertation course is contingent upon successful defense of the dissertation. Minimum of 18 credit hours is required. Prerequisite: Admission to candidacy and approval of thesis advisor. 6690 must be taken once, followed by 6691 each semester until dissertation is completed. Offered: Summer Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6391 Chemical Engineering 3 Dissertation II Continuous enrollment for at least six dissertation credit hours each semester upon advancement to candidacy; direct supervised reserach. Graded on a credit (CR) or no-credit (F) basis. Award of credit for the final dissertation course is contingent upon successful defense of the dissertation. Minimum of 18 credit hours is required. Prerequisite: Admission to candidacy and approval of thesis advisor. 6690 must be taken once, followed by 6691 each semester until dissertation is completed. Used for summer enrollment Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6680 Chemical Engineering 6 Research A Ph.D. student must enroll in at least 12 hours of research courses (CHEN 6380) for conducting research project prior to admission to candidacy. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6690 Chemical Engineering 6 Ph. D. Dissertation A continuous enrollment for at least six dissertation credit hours each semester upon advancement to candidacy; direct supervised research. Graded on a credit (CR) or no-credit (F) basis. Award of credit for the final dissertation course is contingent upon successful defense of the dissertation. Minimum of 18 credit hours is required. Prerequisite: Admission to candidacy and approval of thesis advisor. 6690 must be taken once, followed by 6691 each semester until dissertation is completed. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHEN 6691 Chemical Engineering 6 Ph. D. Dissertation Continuous enrollment for at least six dissertation credit hours each semester upon advancement to candidacy; direct supervised research. Graded on a credit (CR) or no-credit (F) basis. Award of credit for the final dissertation course is contingent upon successful defense of the dissertation. Minimum of 18 credit hours is required. Prerequisite: Admission to candidacy and approval of thesis advisor. 6690 must be taken once, followed by 6691 each semester until dissertation is completed. Dan F Smith Dept of Chem Engr
CHIN 1411 Chinese 4 Beginning Chinese I Fundamental skills in listening comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing. Includes basic vocabulary, grammatical structures, and culture. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
CHIN 1412 Chinese 4 Beginning Chinese II Fundamental skills in listening comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing. Includes basic vocabulary, grammatical structures, and culture. Continuation of material in CHIN 1411. Prerequisite: CHIN 1411 Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
CHIN 1511 Chinese 5 Beginning Chinese I As an introduction to Mandarin Chinese, this course is designed to help students begin building their listening, speaking, reading and writing skills in Chinese and to enhance their culture knowledge as related to the language. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
CHIN 1512 Chinese 5 Beginning Chinese II Continuation of modern Mandarin Chinese for student seeking to learn a greater variety of Chinese expressions and further to explore the culture, customs, and habits of Chinese-speaking people. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
CMGT 1310 Construction Management 3 Intro Construction Management An introduction to the residential, commercial, industrial, and heavy/highway construction industries. Materials and methods used in heavy/highway and industrial construction industries, including above and below ground piping, asphalt, paving, etc. Introduction to drawing and estimating. Construction of a small project. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CMGT 1320 Construction Management 3 Light Construction Mats & Mtds Properties of light-duty construction materials and finishes, and their application in construction, with an emphasis in residential construction. Lab activities may include job site visits, Habitat for Humanity and performing field tests. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CMGT 2310 Construction Management 3 Commer Construct Mats & Meth Commercial construction: principles, materials, assemblies, and commercial blueprints. Lab activities may include job site visits, Habitat for Humanity, and performing field tests. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CMGT 2320 Construction Management 3 Construction Graphics & Layout Study and practice of communicating through manual and digital graphics. Emphasis on developing hand-printing and hand-sketching abilities, reading construction documents, developing three-dimensional building information modeling (BIM) ability, and using these concepts to perform construction layout. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CMGT 2330 Construction Management 3 Fundamental Mechanics Fudamental mechanics are introduced; forces and equilibrium, internal forces and loads, shear force and bending moment diagramming. Prerequisite: MATH 2312; PHYS 1401 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CMGT 2350 Construction Management 3 Construction Surveying Introduction to the basic principles of construction surveying. Use of equipment for measurement of horizontal and vertical distrances and angles. Field practice and calculations associated with design and layout of small construction projects. Prerequisite: MATH 2312 Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CMGT 3231 Construction Management 2 Structural Behavior II Introduction to properties and structural behavior of reinforced concrete members, including concrete mix design. Basic principles of foundation behavior. Applications in temporary concrete construction structures such as concrete forms. Prerequisite: CMGT 3330 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CMGT 3320 Construction Management 3 Construction Project Mgmt Study and practice of communicating through manual and digital graphics. Emphasis on developing hand-printing and hand-sketching abilities, reading construction documents, developing three-dimensional building information modeling (BIM) ability, and using these concepts to perform construction layout. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CMGT 3330 Construction Management 3 Structural Behavior I A completion of fundamental mechanics; centroid and moment of inertia, shear force and bending moment, deflections and rotations, statically determinate and indeterminate structures. Properties and behavior of steel materials in construction. Applications in temporary steel construction structures such as scaffolding, and steel erection/bracing. Prerequisite: CMGT 2330 Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CMGT 3450 Construction Management 4 Electrical & Mechanical System Survey of the electrical, lighting, heating, cooling, ventilating, and plumbing systems in residential and commercial construction. Includes applicable codes, energy conservation, and environmental impact. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CMGT 4100 Construction Management 1 Internship/Independent Study Four hundred hours of pre-planned, unique practucum that provides knowledge and skills not found in the traditional classroom setting. Special learning objectives in one of the following is recommended, but other objectives will be considered: project management, acquisition and development of residential land, scheduling, construction technology, field operations, office operations, building materials, estimating, finance, marketing, construciton management, and/or land use codes and regulations. A final report and oral presentation are required under supervision of an academic advisor. Prerequisites: Open only to Construction Management senior students who have completed 90 credit hours; scope of internship requires pre-approval and permission. Strongly recommend completion during the summer preceding students' final semester or year. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CMGT 4260 Construction Management 2 Construct Cost Management Introduction to financial and cost accounting concepts used in the construction industry. Emphasizes the analysis and use of financial statements, job cost accounting systems, equipment depreciation, forecasting and time value of money, and coast control procedures. Computerized applications of advanced project management concepts applied to construction, including databases, spreadsheets, BIM, project document/communication management, and others. Prerequisite: ACCT 1301 Civil Engineering
CMGT 4270 Construction Management 2 Comprehensive Examination Review, prepare, and take four evaluations (1) the Professional Constructor Level I examination; (2) CM program exit exam; (3) construction business strategy game: and (4) exit interview; pass/fail. Prerequisites: CMGT 3310, 3320, 3350, 4310, 4320 or concurrently, last semester Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CMGT 4310 Construction Management 3 Const Project Control Systems Basic construction project management and scheduling procedures. Work breakdown structure, critical path method, and scheduling logic. Activity durations, status reports, resource allocation, and control. Covers elements of construction ethics. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CMGT 4320 Construction Management 3 Cost Estimating and Analysis Estimation of construction development project costs; direct and indirect, labor, material and equipment. Overhead and profit. Bidding and Computer-based estimating. Prerequistie: CMGT 3320 Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CMGT 4330 Construction Management 3 Safety and Industrial Constr A survey of the systems and materials used in industrial construciton, including applicable codes and OSHA safety requirements. Also included is instruction adequate to earn the 10-hour OSHA certificate. Covers elements of construction ethics. Prerequisite: Must be admitted to program Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CMGT 4340 Construction Management 3 Construct Soils & Earthwork Basic principles of soil mechanics and earthwork are coupled with practical examples that show how construction methods and operations are controlled and/or influenced. Prerequisite: CMGT 2330 and must be admitted to program Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CMGT 4350 Construction Management 3 Legal Practice in Construction Construction contracts for commerical projects. Contract procedures, bidding, changes, substitutions, specifications, insurance, bonding, claims, disputes and payments. Responsibilities of owners and contractors. Covers national and local labor law and labor relations. Prerequisitie: BULW 3310 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CMGT 4470 Construction Management 4 Capstone Construction Project Development of an actual construction project and/or a business plan. Prerequisite: CMGT 3310, 3320, 3330, 3350, 4310, 4320 or concurrently, last semester Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CNDV 5301 Counseling and Development 3 Human Growth & Development A study of normal human development and the stages of physical intellectual, social and emotional growth from prenatal origins through old age. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5310 Counseling and Development 3 Indiv/Group Facilitation Skill An introduction of facilitation skills and theory. Indepth analysis and demonstration of various facilitation techniques for use with both individuals and groups. (This is a pre-practicum course.) Prerequisite: CNDV 5311 Educational Leadership
CNDV 5311 Counseling and Development 3 Indiv Counseling Theory/Techni Theories of individual counseling with an emphasis on techniques and applications. Level 1 course required prior to CNDV 5310 & 5312 Educational Leadership
CNDV 5312 Counseling and Development 3 Group Counseling Theories/Tech An analysis of group counseling theories, processes and techniques. (Pre-practicum course) Educational Leadership
CNDV 5320 Counseling and Development 3 Cross Cultural Counseling Studies in human diversity and cultural issues. Identifies the implications for counseling and learning and strategies for cross cultural effectiveness in various settings. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5321 Counseling and Development 3 Test Administration/Interpret Theoretical and practical study emphasizing the administration, scoring and basic interpretation of individual psychological tests. Students will be trained to administer the Wechsler tests, the Stanford-Binet or other individual assessment instruments. Prerequisites: CNDV 5334 or permission of instructor. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5322 Counseling and Development 3 Professionalism Ethics & Law An overview of the profession with an emphasis on legal issues, ethical principles and professional standards of conduct in the area of counseling. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5323 Counseling and Development 3 Career Development A focus on theories of vocational choice, vocational assessment, sources of occupational and educational information and the career decision process. Prerequisites: CNDV 5301 or permission of instructor. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5330 Counseling and Development 3 Developmental Guid & Couns Designed to advance the professional competence of the counselor, the course is a study of the design and management of a comprehensive developmental guidance program. Emphasis is placed on the planning and implementation of a guidance curriculum appropriate for the needs of school age children and youth. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5334 Counseling and Development 3 Measurement & Assessment Provides an understanding of individual and group approaches to assessment and evaluation to include basic statistical concepts; standardized and nonstandardized testing; strategies for selecting, administering and interpreting assessment; and evaluation instruments in educational and counseling settings. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5350 Counseling and Development 3 Abnormal Human Behavior A study of various symptom categories in psychopathology. The course will include an analysis of the diagnostic categories as well as the research concerning etiology and treatment. Prerequisites: Approval of instructor or 12 semester hours of CNDV coursework. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5351 Counseling and Development 3 Consultation This course has an emphasis on developing consultation skills for the counselor. Methods and techniques to assist the counselor in implementing appropriate consultation skills for problem management, intervention or prevention. Prerequisite: EDLD 5301. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5380 Counseling and Development 3 Seminar Counseling & Developmt Designed to advance the professional competence of participants. For each seminar, a description of the particular area of study will be indicated. May be repeated for credit when nature of seminar differs sufficiently from one previously taken. Prerequisites: CNDV 5311 or approval of instructor. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5381 Counseling and Development 3 Adv Sem in Social/Family Relat An intensive exploration of the dynamics of interpersonal relationships, including family and social issues. A critical analysis of various techniques and approaches will be established. Development of personal counseling skills will be of major concern. Prerequisites: CNDV 5322, CNDV 5311. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5382 Counseling and Development 3 Selected Instruction Topics Significant topics in Counseling and Development. The description of the particular area of study will appear on the printed schedules of Lamar University each semester. With permission of advisor in student¿s major field, course may be repeated when topic varies. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5388 Counseling and Development 3 Individual Study Independent Study with permission of Department Chair. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5390 Counseling and Development 3 School Counseling Practicum A field-based course with supervised observation and practice of guidance and counseling in a school setting during the school day. Prerequisite: CNDV 5310, 5311, 5312 and within 6 semester hours (excluding practicum) of completing program requirements before beginning internship. A maximum of one additional course may be taken any semester in which a student is enrolled in a practicum. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5391 Counseling and Development 3 School Counseling Practicum A field-based course with supervised observation and practice of guidance and counseling in a school setting during the school day. Prerequisite: CNDV 5310, 5311, 5312 and within 6 semester hours (excluding practicum) of completing program requirements before beginning internship. A maximum of one additional course may be taken any semester in which a student is enrolled in a practicum. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5392 Counseling and Development 3 Community Counseling Practicum A field-based course of supervised observation and practice of guidance and counseling in an agency setting. Prerequisite: Must be within 6 semester hours (excluding practicum) of completing program requirements before beginning internship. A maximum of one additional course may be taken any semester in which a student is enrolled in a practicum. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5393 Counseling and Development 3 Community Counseling Practicum A field-based course of supervised observation and practice of guidance and counseling in an agency setting. Prerequisite: CNDV 5310, 5311, 5312 and within 6 semester hours (excluding practicum) of completing program requirements before beginning internship. A maximum of one additional course may be taken any semester in which a student is enrolled in a practicum. Educational Leadership
CNDV 5394 Counseling and Development 3 Internship in Counseling   Educational Leadership
COMM 1307 Communications 3 Intro Mass Comm This course focuses upon the nature of electronic information processes and their impact upon the emerging global culture. Introduces the concept of psychological/mythic meaning in media and facilitates the reading of film and television images on both semiotic and symbolic levels. Majors should complete this course during their freshman year. Offered: Other Communications
COMM 1315 Communications 3 Public Speaking I Principles and practice of public speaking. Majors should complete this course during their freshman year. Satisfies the Communication core curriculum requirement and transfers as TCCN SPCH 1315. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Communications
COMM 1318 Communications 3 Interpersonal Comm Principles and practices of interpersonal communication in various settings. Majors should complete this course during their freshman year. Transfers as TCCN SPCH 1318. Offered: Other Communications
COMM 1360 Communications 3 Honors Public Speaking Principles and practices of public speaking, designed especially for honors students. Satisfies the Communication core curriculum requirement. Prerequisite: Membership in the Honors Program or approval of Honors Program director Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 1370 Communications 3 Communication Studies An introductory survey of the field. Includes major methodologies and theories as well as an historical perspective. Career options also are explored. Majors should complete this course during their freshman year. Offered: Other Communications
COMM 1373 Communications 3 Media Writing Covers all styles of writing for A/V, audio, television, film documentary, advertising, news, etc. Majors should enroll in this course in the semester immediately following successful completion of ENGL 1301. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 with 'C' or better Offered: Other Communications
COMM 1375 Communications 3 Film Appreciation A survey of the field of film with emphasis on current trends in cinema, past and present directors, and the historical development of film. Satisfies the Fine Arts core curriculum requirement. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Communications
COMM 2303 Communications 3 Audio/Radio Prod Principles and practice of professional audio recording and editing. Majors emphasizing broadcasting must complete this course prior to enrolling in COMM 2374. Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 2311 Communications 3 News Gathering/Writing A basic course in gathering material and writing news stories for publication. Proficiency in typewriting is required. Prerequisite: COMM 1373 or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 2331 Communications 3 Broadcast Announcing The study and practice of good voice and diction as it pertains to performing orally for the electronic media. Recommended for Majors emphasizing broadcasting. Offered: Fall, Spring Communications
COMM 2335 Communications 3 Argument/Crit Think A study of evidence and reasoning and a critique of them as reflected in current public affairs. Required for Majors with an emphasis in speech/broadcasting teacher education. Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 2341 Communications 3 Performance Studies Instruction and practice in the principles of speech applied to performance in the interpretation of prose and poetry. Required for Majors with an emphasis in speech/broadcasting teacher education. Prerequisite: COMM 1315, completion of literature core curriculum requirement, or approval of instructor Offered: Other Communications
COMM 2371 Communications 3 Advertising Princ & Pract An overview of the field of advertising, examines the economic, social, legal, ethical and creative nature of advertising. Prerequisite: COMM 1373 or approval of instructor Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 2372 Communications 3 Edit/Copyread The development and use of printing, type recognition, type harmony, design, preparing editorial material, correcting copy. Prerequisite: COMM 1373 or approval of instructor Offered: Fall (even numbered years) Communications
COMM 2373 Communications 3 Adv Public Speaking An in-depth study in the principles and practices of public presentations. Recommended for Majors emphasizing teacher education. Prerequisite: COMM 1315 or participation in high school UIL speech events Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 2374 Communications 3 Intro Broadcasting A general introduction to the field of broadcasting including a study of station and network organization and control by law and societal forces. Prerequisite: COMM 1373, COMM 2303 or approval of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring Communications
COMM 2375 Communications 3 TV & Film Genre Genre presents formulaic type of entertainment (e.g., classic science fiction, WWII combat, spy thrillers, etc.) recognizable to audiences by its recurring images and ideas. Analysis of TV shows and films focus on how each genre (concept) relates to texts we see (perceptions) and to the universal human experience. May be repeated for a total of six credit hours. Offered: Other Communications
COMM 2376 Communications 3 Film Production I An introductory course focusing on the theory and practice of film production including script writing, shooting and editing. Prerequisite: COMM 1373 or approval of instructor Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 2378 Communications 3 Digital Editing An introduction to computer-based video-editing techniques. Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 2380 Communications 3 American Film Classics A history of landmark American film. Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 2381 Communications 3 European Film A study of the history and development of film in Europe, including leading figures, technology, film practice and benchmark productions. Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 2382 Communications 3 Japanese Film A study of the history and development of film in Japan, including leading figures, technology, film practice and benchmark productions, with comparisons to USA. Offered: Summer Communications
COMM 3130 Communications 1 Communication Laboratory Laboratory experience at the University Press, KVLU-FM, or LUTV. May be repeated for a total of three credit hours. Prerequisite: COMM 1370, 1307 and 1373 or 2374, or approval of instructor Offered: Other Communications
COMM 3161 Communications 1 Communication Internship A one hour credit internship requiring only a minimum of 40 hours at the supervised internshipe site. Recommended for those students who cannot devote extensive time on the job. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Communications
COMM 3301 Communications 3 Intercultural Communication An examination of communication exchange between individuals from different cultures. Offered: Other Communications
COMM 3303 Communications 3 Studio Recording Principles and practice of professional studio recording. Prerequisite: COMM 1307, 1318, 1370, 1373 or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 3310 Communications 3 Business & Professional Speech Application of the fundamentals of speech production to the needs of the professional person. For non-communication majors. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Communications
COMM 3320 Communications 3 Communicating in Families An examination of the ways in which family members communicate, make decisions, settle conflicts, and learn to relate to one another in contemporary American culture. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Communications
COMM 3330 Communications 3 Advanced Journal Writing Writing focused on skills required for magazine and newspaper feature writing and editorial commentary. Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 3340 Communications 3 Interviewing Theory and practice in the several types of interviews current in the United States including information, employment and persuasive. Offered: Fall, Spring Communications
COMM 3361 Communications 3 Desktop Publishing Focuses on the use of computer technology to set type, design pages, and create camera-ready copy for newsletters, brochure, advertisements, and other publications. Prerequisite: COMM 1373 or approval of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring Communications
COMM 3365 Communications 3 Corporate Video Production Video production in the corporate setting emphasizing the production of corporate informational videos and training tapes. Prerequisite: COMM 1373, Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 3370 Communications 3 Psych of TV & Film Analysis of excerpts from popular TV shows and films probe how fictional characters and situations exemplify the significance of the unconscious to individual psychological growth and interpersonal relationships, using the depth psychology of Freud, Jung, Rank, and Von Franz. Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 3371 Communications 3 Advanced Advertising Creative strategies and media research in advertising. Prerequisite: COMM 2371 or approval of instructor Offered: Fall (odd numbered years) Communications
COMM 3373 Communications 3 Screenwriting Theory and practice of writing for film and video. COMM 1373 and/or ENGL 1301/02 preferred, but not required. See instructor for description of writing capability. Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 3375 Communications 3 Film Theory Storyboarding and lecture analyze classic theories by Balazs, Arnheim, Bazin, Kracauer, Kuleshov, Pudovkin, and Eisenstein. Film and TV examples include Citizen Kane, Metropolis, Beatles movies, Miami Vice, and Star Trek. Offered: Other Communications
COMM 3376 Communications 3 Film Production II Film production course focusing on enhancing skills learned in Film Production I and which introduces students to 16mm sync sound production techniques. Prerequisite: COMM 2376 or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 3377 Communications 3 American Cinema A study of the development of American cinema, including film genres and representative American directors. Offered: Summer Communications
COMM 3378 Communications 3 Pop Culture Theories An introduction to popular culture-based theories with an emphasis on all forms of media. Offered: Spring (odd numbered years), Summer Communications
COMM 3380 Communications 3 Television Prod Activities in writing, acting, directing, producing, announcing and engineering various types of television production. Prerequisite: COMM 2303, 2374 or approval of instructor Offered: Other Communications
COMM 3381 Communications 3 Photo Journalism Principles of photography applied to the specific area of photojournalism. Each student must have access to a 35mm adjustable camera. Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 3383 Communications 3 TV Field Prod Principles and practices of editing and post production. Prerequisite: COMM 1373, 2303, 2374, or approval of instructor Offered: Other Communications
COMM 3385 Communications 3 TV Writing & Performing Familiarization with the overall field of broadcast writing, including a focus on producing individual reports, scripts, and entire newscasts for radio and television. Prerequisite: COMM 1373, 2374 or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 3390 Communications 3 Conflt Mgt and Sml Grp Com Theory and practice of small group communication and conflict management processes. Emphasis in leadership, conflict management, group problem solving, productivity, and conference planning in corporate and public settings. Prerequisite: COMM 1318, Sophomore standing or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 4300 Communications 3 Comm Problems Problems and topics are analyzed through discussion and research. An extensive research project and report is required. Course may be repeated for credit when topics vary. Prerequisite: COMM 1370, 1307, Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Fall (odd numbered years) Communications
COMM 4301 Communications 3 Rhetorical Theory & Criticism Reading and detailed study of the theories of principal rhetoricians from ancient to modern times. Prerequisite: Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 4310 Communications 3 Communication Law An introduction to the legal issues surrounding and affecting communication. Focus is upon Constitutional Bill of Rights conflicts which generate such issues as libel, privacy, fair trail/free press, obscenity, copyright, etc. Prerequisite: Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Fall (even numbered years) Communications
COMM 4320 Communications 3 Nonverbal Communication Theory, research, analysis and practice in nonverbal communication. Prerequisite: COMM 1318, Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Summer Communications
COMM 4330 Communications 3 Ethics, Media & Society Foundations of ethics as a philosophical discipline and integration of moral reasoning to critical issues in communication and mass media. Prerequisite: Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Fall (odd numbered years) Communications
COMM 4340 Communications 3 Organizational Communication An in-depth study of the dominant theories, principles and practices of communication within the organization through an examination of recent qualitative and quantitative research. Departmental capstone course. Prerequisite: COMM 1318, Senior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring Communications
COMM 4341 Communications 3 Human Resource Interviewing A study of theory, principles and practices of corporate interviewing, including employment, appraisal, correction and negotiation interviews. Prerequisite: COMM 1318, 1373, 3340, Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 4342 Communications 3 Communication Management An investigation of the principles and practices employed by communication managers. Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 4350 Communications 3 Corporate Training & Develop A study of learning theories, instructional design, technologies and organizational development practices for application in corporate setting. Prerequisite: COMM 1318, 1373 Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Spring (odd numbered years) Communications
COMM 4360 Communications 3 Research Methods Communication An introduction to quantitative and qualitative research methods specifically applied to communication questions. Prerequisite: Completion of 24 credit hours of COMM courses or approval of instructor Offered: Other Communications
COMM 4361 Communications 3 Communication Internship Experience in a real world communication industry setting. Student must interview with the instructor prior to registration. Prerequisite: Advanced Junior standing, 3.0 GPA or approval of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Communications
COMM 4362 Communications 3 Public Relations Cases/Campgns The study and analysis of historic and current public relations cases and campaigns with emphasis on professional applications. Prerequisite: COMM 3360, Junior standing Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 4365 Communications 3 New Media & Publishing on Web The study writing and message production in various new media forms that includes all the available platforms from which to publish. Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 4370 Communications 3 Issues Management Seminar An in-depth examination of current theory and practice in corporate issues management. Prerequisite: COMM 3360, 4310 or 4383, Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 4376 Communications 3 Film Production III An advanced course for students to gain knowledge and experience as an independent film producer. Prerequisites: COMM 2376, COMM 3376 Offered: Spring (odd numbered years) Communications
COMM 4378 Communications 3 Advanced Digital Editing Sophisticated computer-based video editing. Project oriented assignments. Offered: Fall (odd numbered years) Communications
COMM 4380 Communications 3 Advertising Campaign Strat Basic principles of research, planning, budgeting, and presentation for advertising campaigns. Prerequisite: COMM 2371 or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 4381 Communications 3 Political Communication Study of the theories and concepts of the use of communication, including all available media in the American political system. Emphasis will be given to analysis of campaigns, movements and policital personalities. Offered: Spring Communications
COMM 4382 Communications 3 Film Directors The study of the role of the director in film communication, the ascension of auteur policy and visual and aural styles and themes. Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 4383 Communications 3 Persuasion The psychological and emotional principles involved in influencing individuals and groups. An analysis and practice with the speech devices and techniques in effectively motivating audience reaction. Prerequisite: Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Fall Communications
COMM 4390 Communications 3 Communication Theory An in-depth look at the dominant theories used in the study of human communication. Departmental capstone course. Prerequisite: Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring Communications
COMM 4395 Communications 3 Studies in Communication Selected topics in major areas of communication. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six credit hours when topic varies. Prerequisite: Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Other Communications
COMM 4396 Communications 3 Studies in Media Selected topics in major areas of media production (journalism, radio, television, film). May be repeated for credit when topic varies. Prerequisite: Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Other Communications
COMM 4397 Communications 3 Media Projects Projects in the areas of journalism, radio, television and film are analyzed through discussion and research. Student will then produce an original film, radio or television show or journalism project. Prerequisite: Junior standing or approval of instructor Offered: Other Communications
COSC 1172 Computer Science 1 Think, Speak, Write The objective of this course is to give students experiences that convey the five main activities of a person working in the area of computer science: reading, listening, thinking, speaking, writing and cooperative interaction. Designed for incoming freshmen. Corequisites: COSC 1173 and COSC 1336 Offered: Fall, Spring Computer Science
COSC 1173 Computer Science 1 Programming Lab Practical applications of concepts learned in Computer Science 1336 (COSC 1336). Hands-on instruction in programming in an object-oriented language, developing, debugging, and testing programming projects. Corequisites: COSC 1336 and COSC 1172 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Computer Science
COSC 1336 Computer Science 3 Programming Fund I Introduces the fundamental concepts of structured programming. Topics include software development methodology, data types, control structures, functions, arrays, and the mechanics of running, testing and debugging. This course assumes computer literacy. Corequisite: COSC 1172 and COSC 1173 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Computer Science
COSC 1337 Computer Science 3 Programming Fund II Review of control structures and data types with emphasis on structured data types. Applies the object-oriented programming paradigm, focusing on the definition and use of classes along with the fundamentals of object-oriented design. Includes basic analysis of algorithms, searching and sorting techniques, and an introduction to software engineering. Prerequisite: COSC 1336 with grade of "B" or better/COSC 1436 Offered: Fall, Spring Computer Science
COSC 1355 Computer Science 3 Discrete Structures Comp Sci This course presents the fundamental concepts in discrete structures needed for computer science. These include logic functions proof techniques combinatorics and discrete probability. Prerequisite: MATH 2413 Computer Science
COSC 1371 Computer Science 3 Microcomputers The objective of this course is to teach students to solve realistic problems using the most readily available "off-the-shelf" general applications software: word processing, spreadsheets and database systems. The course familiarizes the student with Internet resources. Students learn the basic components of computer systems and networks. (This course may not be taken as a COSC/CPSC elective). Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Computer Science
COSC 1372 Computer Science 3 Microcomputers and Society This course is an introduction for non majors to what is meant by computer science, the impact on society of computing in the last half century, and the challenges and opportunities for advancement of man created by computer science. There are no prerequisites for the course. This course cannot be used as a CS or CIS elective. Computer Science
COSC 1381 Computer Science 3 Intro to Game Programming The objective of the course is to teach students from any discipline to write sofware to design interesting 3-D games that are fun to play. Students will learn how a high level programming language can produce exciting virtual world. Offered: Spring, Fall Computer Science
COSC 2336 Computer Science 3 Programming Fund III Further applications of programming techniques, introducing the fundamental concepts of data structures and algorithms. Topics include recursion, fundamental data structures (including stacks, queues, linked lists, hash tables, trees, and graphs), and algorithmic analysis. Prerequisite: COSC 1337 with grade of "B" or better and MATH 2413 and MATH 2305 Offered: Fall, Spring Computer Science
COSC 2360 Computer Science 3 Career Development I Student works full-time during the semester for an off-campus enterprise in work that exposes the student to a work environment similar to that which will be encountered upon graduation. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 and approval of department chair Computer Science
COSC 2370 Computer Science 3 Scientific Programming Introduction to numerical methods and mathematical software for scientific computation. Floating point number systems, machine precision, cancellation error, conditioning and stability. Gaussian elimination and matrix decomposition. Numerical integration. Prerequisite: MATH 2413, and MATH 2305, COSC 2336 Computer Science
COSC 2372 Computer Science 3 Computer Org/Assembly Language Basic computer architecture and assembly language programming. System software, including loaders and assemblers. input-output devices and programming. Offered: Spring Computer Science
COSC 2380 Computer Science 3 Career Development II Student works full-time during the semester for an off-campus enterprise in work that exposes the student to a work environment similar to that which will be encountered upon graduation. Prerequisite: COSC 2360 (Career Development I) and approval of department chair; COSC 1337 Computer Science
COSC 3301 Computer Science 3 Special Lang Topic The study of the theory and applications of specialized computer languages and language packages. This course may be repeated for different languages and language packages. This course is an academic elective and will not be counted as a COSC/CPSC elective. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Computer Science
COSC 3302 Computer Science 3 Intro to Computer Theory Preliminary review/introduction of the mathematics and logic for the course. Programs and computable functions, primitive recursive functions, the universal program, Turing machines and regular languages. Prerequisite: COSC 1337, MATH 2414 and MATH 2318 Offered: Spring Computer Science
COSC 3304 Computer Science 3 Analysis/Design of Algorithms An intermediate course in the design and analysis of algorithms for some of the most frequently encountered combinatorial problems. Topics include general algorithmic techniques, performance measures, analysis tools, and algorithmic design. Offered: Fall, Spring Computer Science
COSC 3306 Computer Science 3 UNIX/C++ Programming in C ++ in a UNIX environment. Prerequisite: Approval of department chair Offered: Summer Computer Science
COSC 3308 Computer Science 3 Design Programming Languages The organization of programming languages, especially run-time behavior of programs; the formal study of programming language specification and analysis, and the continued development of problem solution and programming skills. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 Offered: Fall Computer Science
COSC 3320 Computer Science 3 Web Design/XHTML Web design with XHTML. The course emphasizes coding at the XHTML level rather than using a WYS/WYG editor. The course also covers information related to WEB design, intellectual property, and the internet. There are no prerequisites. The course may NOT be used as a computer science or computer information sciences elective. Computer Science
COSC 3321 Computer Science 3 Adv Microcomputer Apps The objective of this course is to solve advanced problems using the most readily available off-the-shelf general applications software: word processing, spreadsheets, database systems, presentation software, and web-site builders. The goal of the course is to enhance problem solving ability of real world problems using office applications. Offered: Spring Computer Science
COSC 3324 Computer Science 3 Instr Courseware The course gives an overview of software for instructional purposes including course management (such as Moodle), videoconferencing, image processing, audio and video editing, and presentation methodology. This course cannot be used as a CS or CIS elective. Prerequisite: COSC 1371 or equivalent Computer Science
COSC 3325 Computer Science 3 Computer Law/Ethics Ethical considerations for computer educators and computer scientists, and computer-related security and privacy issues are presented. Copyright, patent, intellectual property issues, computer crime, free speech issues, and the risks of using computer technology are also analyzed and discussed. Offered: Spring Computer Science
COSC 3350 Computer Science 3 Career Development III Student works full-time during the semester for an off-campus enterprise in work that exposes the student to a work environment similar to that which will be encountered upon graduation. Prerequisite: COSC 2380 (Career Development II) and approval of department chair Computer Science
COSC 3370 Computer Science 3 Career Development IV Student works full-time during the semester for an off-campus enterprise in work that exposes the student to a work environment similar to that which will be encountered upon graduation. Prerequisite: COSC 3350 (Career Development III) and approval of department chair Computer Science
COSC 4101 Computer Science 1 Special Topics An investigation into specialized areas of computer science under the guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Computer Science
COSC 4172 Computer Science 1 Senior Seminar Students do a final design project, take an exam to measure performance against other seniors in a national standardized exam. In addition, they complete EXIT surveys and EXIT interviews. Students also learn how to prepare for job applications. Course is only for those who are graduating seniors. Offered: Fall, Spring Computer Science
COSC 4201 Computer Science 2 Special Topics An investigation into specialized areas of computer science under the guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Computer Science
COSC 4301 Computer Science 3 Special Topics An investigation into specialized areas of computer science under the guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Computer Science
COSC 4302 Computer Science 3 Operating Systems To introduce the major concept areas of operating systems principles develop an understanding of the organization and architecture of computer systems at the register-transfer and programming levels of system description and the inter-relationships between the operating system and the architecture of computer systems. Prerequisite: COSC 3304 Offered: Fall Computer Science
COSC 4305 Computer Science 3 Internship-1 Student works off-campus for at least 20 hours per week for an entire semester. Work must be similar to work done in industry by computer science graduates. Requires approval of department chair. Computer Science
COSC 4306 Computer Science 3 Internship-2 Student works off-campus for at least 20 hours per week for an entire semester. Work must be similar to work done in industry by computer science graduates. Requires approval of department chair. Prerequisites: COSC 4305 Computer Science
COSC 4307 Computer Science 3 Compiler Construction Formal definition of programming languages, including specifications of syntax, semantics, statements and notations used in the construction of compilers, structure of translators and compilers. Prerequisite: COSC 3304 and MATH 2413 Offered: Summer Computer Science
COSC 4309 Computer Science 3 Intro to Simulation Tech Modeling of business and scientific discrete-even processes. Random number generation techniques, Monte-Carlo simulation, discrete-event and unit time advance algorithms, queuing theory and stochastic models. Introduction to systems simulation and industrial dynamics. Programming assignments in C++ and specialized programming languages for simulation. (GPSS, SIMSCRIPT, SIMULA). Prerequisite: COSC 2336, MATH 3370 Offered: Summer (odd numbered years) Computer Science
COSC 4310 Computer Science 3 Intro to Computer Arch This course is an introduction to computer architecture, with a special focus on the principles behind contemporary uniprocessor design. It will explore the interaction of hardware and software, and consider the efficient use of hardware to achieve high performance. Topics will include instruction set architecture, computer arithmetic, processor design, performance measurement and analysis, pipelining, caches and virtual memory, high performance MIPS implementation, parallel processors, and design tradeoffs among cost, performance and complexity. Prerequisite: ELEN 3431 or equivalent Offered: Fall Computer Science
COSC 4319 Computer Science 3 Computer Graphics Basic principles for the design, use and understanding of graphics systems. Design and implementation of graphics software packages, applications and algorithms for creating and manipulating graphic displays. Prerequisite: COSC 2336, MATH 2318 and MATH 2414 Offered: Summer Computer Science
COSC 4322 Computer Science 3 Internet Programming This course introduced students to the principles behind the design and programming of World Wide Web programming, XHTML scripting, event modeling, CGI, multimedia, XML, and database server software are among the topics presented. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 (CS Programming III) Computer Science
COSC 4324 Computer Science 3 Dsgn and Prgm Comp Gam Basic concepts and techniques for electronic game design and development. Topics include game theory and genres, game design teams and processes, theory of funativity, level and model design, game scripting and programming including computer graphics, and artificial intelligence. Prerequisites: Data Structures (COSC 2336) Computer Science
COSC 4345 Computer Science 3 Computer Network Security Topics covered include techniques for achieving security in multi-user computer systems and distributed systems, cryptography, intrusion detection, formal models of computer security, electronic mail, and electronic commerce. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 (CS Programming III) Offered: Spring Computer Science
COSC 4360 Computer Science 3 Career Development V Student works full-time during the semester for an off-campus enterprsise in work that exposes the student to a work environment similar to that which will be encountered upon graduation. Prerequisites: COSC 3370 (Career Development) and approval of department chair. Computer Science
COSC 5100 Computer Science 1 Graduate Seminar Topics include the scientific method and research process, library utilization and components and organization of various types of research papers. Writing exercises on the latter topics. Preparation, formal written report and presentation on a research topic. Prerequisite: Admission to the M.S. program in Computer Science Offered: Fall, Spring Computer Science
COSC 5302 Computer Science 3 Adv Operating Syst Current research issues and advanced topics involving both the principles and pragmatics of operating systems specification, design and implementation. Study of concurrent processes, support structures for modular programming, resource allocation and protection, telecommunications, networks and distributed processing. Prerequisite: CS 4302 or equivalent Offered: Spring Computer Science
COSC 5307 Computer Science 3 Compiler Construct A general approach to the design of language processors is presented independently of the target machine architecture and the source language. All phases of compilation and interpretation are investigated. Typical projects include implementation of a small compiler or a specialpurpose language. Prerequisite: COSC 3304 or equivalent. Computer Science
COSC 5308 Computer Science 3 Intro to Computer Arch This course is an introduction to computer architecture, with a special focus on the principles behind contemporary multicore design. It will explore the interaction of hardware and software, and consider the efficient use of hardwareto achieve high performance. Topics will include instruction set architecture, computer arithmetic, processor design, performance measurement and analysis, pipelining, caches and virtual memory, high performance MIPS implementation, parallel processors, and design tradeoffs among cost, performance and complexity. Prerequisite: COSC 4310 or equivalent. Computer Science
COSC 5309 Computer Science 3 Intro to Sim Tech Modeling of scientific discrete-event processes. Random number generation techniques, Monte-Carlo simulation, discrete-event and unit time advance algorithims, queuing theory and stochastic models. An introduction to systems simulation and industrial dynamics are presented. Programming assignments are in C++ and specialized programming languages for simulation (GPSS, SIMSCRIPT, SIMULA) Prerequisite: COSC 2336, MATH 2413 and MATH 3370. Computer Science
COSC 5310 Computer Science 3 Adv Computer Architecture Advanced topics in computer architecture such as RISC vs CISC, pipelined processors, vector processors, HDLs, language directed architectures and neural nets. Prerequisite: COSC 4310 or COSC 5308 or equivalent and COSC 5336 Offered: Spring (odd numbered years) Computer Science
COSC 5311 Computer Science 3 Data Mining Introduction to basic concepts behind data mining. A survey of data mining applications, techniques and models. Topics may include decision tables, classification rules, association rules, clustering, statistical and linear models. Prerequisite: CPSC 5340 Offered: Fall Computer Science
COSC 5312 Computer Science 3 Adv Topics Artif Intell Topics include, but are not limited to, knowledge representation, distributed cooperative AI, intelligent tutoring systems and semantic representation in natural language processing. Prerequisite: CPSC 5370 or equivalent Offered: Spring Computer Science
COSC 5313 Computer Science 3 Analysis of Algorithms Methods that show what can and cannot be proven about computational complexity. Includesalgorithim design mehtodologies. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 or COSC 4307 or equivalent Offered: Spring, Summer Computer Science
COSC 5314 Computer Science 3 Logic & Discrete Struc In CS Topics from logic and discrete mathematics relevant to computer science are presented in order to introduce students to abstraction and formal proofs. The topics include sets, graphs, monoids, groups, discrete probability theory, and predicate calculus. Prerequisite: MATH 2305 or equivalent Computer Science
COSC 5315 Computer Science 3 Foundations Comp Sci The foundations of computer science are studied in order to give a better understanding of the discipline. Topics include: logic, computational models, formal languages, computability and complexity theory. Prerequisite: COSC 4307 or 5307 Offered: Fall, Summer (odd numbered years) Computer Science
COSC 5318 Computer Science 3 Dsn & Imp Expert Sy Problems in knowledge acquisition, knowledge representation issues, representation of meta-knowledge, use of statistical measures to limit search of the knowledge base, and knowledge verification. Prerequisite: CPSC 2336 or equivalent Computer Science
COSC 5319 Computer Science 3 Adv Compiler Const An introduction to the major methods used in compiler implementation. The parsing methods of LL(k) and LR(k) are covered as well as finite state methods for lexical analysis, symbol table construction, internal forms for a program, run time storage management for block structured languages and an introduction to code optimization. Prerequisite: COSC 5307 or equivalent Computer Science
COSC 5320 Computer Science 3 Formal Languages Data and control abstractions are considered. Advanced control constructs including backtracking and non-determinism are covered. The affects of formal methods for program description are explained. The major methods for proving programs correct are described. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 and COSC 5307 or equivalent Computer Science
COSC 5321 Computer Science 3 Computer Graphics Introduction to computer graphics programming. Topics include graphics programming standards, two-and three-dimensional rendering pipelines, geometric models (including primitives, fonts, curves, and surfaces), affine transformations, orthogonal and perspective views, shading and lighting models, images and texture mapping, interactions and animations. A major project is given encompassing some or all of these concepts. Prerequisite: COSC 4319 Computer Science
COSC 5324 Computer Science 3 3D Game Programming This course discusses techniques used in 3D game engine architecture, terrain processing, visibility computation, image-based rendering, collision detection, texturing, networked multiplayer games, and techniques for artificial intelligence. Students will learn to design and build games from scratch. Computer Science
COSC 5328 Computer Science 3 Computer Networks Procides a broad overview of computer networks and the internet. Tpics include common applications, the OSI and internet architectures, TCP/IP, Virtual Circuits, Packet Switching, Routing, and introduction to wireless networks, and Multimedia Networks. Offered: Fall Computer Science
COSC 5330 Computer Science 3 Theory of Computation A survey of formal models for computation. Includes Turing Machines, partial recursive functions, recursive and recursively enumerable sets, and the recursive theorem, abstract complexity theory, program schemes and concrete complexity. Prerequisite: COSC 2336, COSC 5307 or equivalent Computer Science
COSC 5331 Computer Science 3 Adv Software Engineering Topics not limited to software development methodology, verification and reliability, software quality assurance and productivity, software engineering economics, models and metrics for software management and engineering, human performance engineering and software configuration management and control. Prerequisite: CPSC 5360 Computer Science
COSC 5332 Computer Science 3 Obj Oriented Database Mgmt Sys Introduction to object oriented databases. Topics including introduction to object oriented programming, the object-oriented data model, interface for defining and manipulating object oriented databases and other databases. Semantics and changes to the schema, query model, authorization model, architecture and implementation issues. Survey of current object oriented database systems. Prerequisite: CPSC 5340 Computer Science
COSC 5333 Computer Science 3 Distributed Comp Systems The study of the characteristics of a collection of autonomous computers linked by a network, with software designed to produce an integrated computing facility that intends to present a transparent virtual machine to application programmers. Prerequisite: COSC 5328 and CPSC 5340 or equivalent or advisor approval Computer Science
COSC 5335 Computer Science 3 Adv Comput Graphics The course focuses on topics current to the field and includes, but is not limited to, areas such as design and construction of computer graphics systems, both software and hardware, the theory and use of color and shading, and algorithms for solid object modeling. Prerequisite: COSC 5321 or equivalent Offered: Summer (odd numbered years) Computer Science
COSC 5336 Computer Science 3 Adv Simul/Modeling Current topics in both simulation methodology and applications. Distributed simulation, simulation support tools, object oriented simulation and artificial intelligence and simulation. Prerequisite: COSC 5309, MATH 3370, and MATH 2414 or equivalent Offered: Spring (even numbered years) Computer Science
COSC 5340 Computer Science 3 Special Topics Special topics in all areas of Computer Science with emphasis on topics not covered in other courses. May be repeated for credit when topics vary. Prerequisite: consent of department chair Computer Science
COSC 5341 Computer Science 3 Prob Solv in High Level Lang Algorithms, pseudocode, structured techniques of problem solving and program design using high-level programming languages. Data sorting and searching techniques. Object-oriented design. Leveling course not for graduate credit in MSCS degree. Prerequisite: A first programming language, MATH 2305 (Discrete Mathematics), and MATH 2413 or MATH 3370 Offered: Computer Science
COSC 5342 Computer Science 3 Sys Design & Prog Principles of computer systems analysis and design, system hardware and software characteristics. Data representation and programming in assembly language. Computer storage structures, storage allocation and management. Design of typical system programs such as assemblers, compilers and operating systems, addressing techniques and core management, file system design and management. Prerequisite: COSC 5341 (Leveling course not for graduate credit in MSCS degree) Computer Science
COSC 5344 Computer Science 3 Cryptography Introduction to class Cryptology including a brief history of the subject. Conventional symmetric schemes such as the DES algorithim, public key, cryptosystems, the Diffie-Hellman key exchange, PGP, one-way hash functions are covered. Pre-requisites: MATH 2305 and COSC 2336 Computer Science
COSC 5345 Computer Science 3 Computer Network Security The course covers fundamental concepts and principals in the areas of ocmputer and network security including public and private key cryptographic algorithims, authentification protocols, hash functions, network access control mechanisms, network attack techniques and methods to defend against them. Prerequisites: COSC 2336, MATH 2305, MATH 2413 Offered: Summer Computer Science
COSC 5348 Computer Science 3 Advanced Network Protocals The focusof the course is the protocols, algorithims and tools needed to support the development and delivery of advanced network services over netowrks. We will also examine the capabilities provided by emerging ultra-fast netowrk technologies. The course begins with a brief survey of the state of the art in netowrking technology, examines a collection of new and emerging services and applications, and then examines the algorithims, protocols and software entities involved in delivering new services. The course involves both a lecture component and a project component. Projects will consist of hands-on experiments and will typically be executed by small teams (2-3 people). Prerequisites: Networks (COSC 5328) or equivalent Computer Science
COSC 5350 Computer Science 3 Parallel Algorithms Taxonomy of parallel computers, shared-memory vs. message-passing architectures, theoretical models, parallel algorithm design strategies, parallel data structures, automatic parallelization of sequential programs, communication, synchronization and granularity. Prerequisite: COSC 5313 or equivalent Computer Science
COSC 5360 Computer Science 3 Intern-Grad Students This course provides practical experience with a company engaged in work related to a career in computer science. The purpose is career development before graduation. The course requires that the student obtain permission for Curricular Practical Training (CPT) from the International Student Office. Prerequisite: Approval of department chair Computer Science
COSC 5361 Computer Science 3 Internship-2 A continuation of COSC 5360 for a second semester. Prerequisite: Approval of department chair Computer Science
COSC 5369 Computer Science 3 Graduate Project Independent study and research of a specific problem in a field of computer science or its application. A report is required defining the problem and developing a solution. The work may be supervised by any member of the graduate faculty. The project may be done by a team and must include an oral defense before a graduate committee of at least 3 graduate faculty members. May not be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: 27 hours of graduate computer science credit including COSC 5100 with grades of A or B; prior approval of written plan by the faculty supervisor and by the computer science departement chair. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Computer Science
COSC 5390 Computer Science 3 Thesis Independent research of a specific problem in a field of computer science. The work will be supervised by a member of the graduate faculty of the Computer Science Department. To be scheduled only with the consent of the department. Six hours credit required. No credit assigned until thesis has been completed and filed with the graduate dean. Prerequisite: Consent of Department Chair Computer Science
COSC 5391 Computer Science 3 Thesis Independent research of a specific problem in a field of computer science. The work will be supervised by a member of the graduate faculty of the Computer Science Department. To be scheduled only with the consent of the department. Six hours credit required. No credit assigned until thesis has been completed and filed with the graduate dean. Continuous enrollment required once work on thesis has begun. Prerequisite: Consent of Department Chair Computer Science
COSC 5402 Computer Science 4 Pattern Rec/Image Principles and pragmatics of pattern recognition, digital image processing and analysis. Statistical pattern recognition: complete vs. incomplete approach (via supervised vs. unsupervised learning). Structural pattern recognition. Image processing: image acquisition and digitization, making decisions based upon the available features. Image segmentation (by clustering, textured images, range images and multispectral images) and registration. Prerequisite: CPSC 5370 and advanced statistics Computer Science
CPSC 2371 Computer Information Science 3 Hypermedia/Electronic Print The study of the nonlinear presentation of information. Current hardware and software used in the electronic production of digital documents are introduced. Authoring systems, user interfaces, and navigation will be presented. Prerequisites: Microcomputer Applications (COSC 1371) and familiarity with WEB publishing. Computer Science
CPSC 3316 Computer Information Science 3 Fundamentals Bioinformatics I An introduction to the computable issues in biology. Assignments will focus on gaining competency in the use of bioinformatics applications, algorithm design, Perl programming, protein structure modeling, and genome annotation. Topics will include fundamental biological, mathematical and algorithmic models underlying bioinformatics; sequence analysis, database search, gene prediction, molecular structure comparison and prediction, phylogenetic trees, high throughput biology, massive datasets; applications in molecular biology and genetics; use and extension of common bioinformatics tools. Prerequisites: BIOL 1406, BIOL 1407, and either COSC 2336, and COSC 3304 Offered: Spring (odd numbered years) Computer Science
CPSC 3320 Computer Information Science 3 Data Comm/Computer Networks Study of problems and limitations associated with interconnecting computers by communication networks. Network architecture, signals, message and packet switching networks, network topology, routing, flow control, capacity assignment, protocols, coding and multiplexing. Prerequisite: COSC 2336, MATH 2413 Offered: Fall Computer Science
CPSC 4315 Computer Information Science 3 Network System Administration Topics include system security, shell programming, setting up user accounts, system configuration, system startup, management of file systems and disks, and backup and restore operations. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 Offered: Summer Computer Science
CPSC 4316 Computer Information Science 3 Fundamentals Bioinformatics II This course covers the more advanced computational problems and the computational methods for managing and analyzing information about the sequence, structure, pattern and function of data mining. Furthermore, students will learn many of the popular tools for performing bioinformatics analysis and will also be introduced to the thinking that drives the algorithms. A capstone project will be given at the end of the semester. COSC 3316: Introduction to Bioinformatics. Offered: Computer Science
CPSC 4320 Computer Information Science 3 Advanced Topics in Networks Topics will change to keep pace with changes in the field. The course will include topics from personal communication systems, mobile computing, gigabit network protocols, routing, optical computing, and multimedia. Prerequisite: CPSC 3320 Offered: Summer Computer Science
CPSC 4325 Computer Information Science 3 Computer Forensics The fundamental concepts of computer and network forensics are presented. The basic procedures to perform intrusion signatue analysis and response, and the useful forensics tools to discover and analyze digital evidence are discussed. Case studies are used. Prerequisites: Data Structures (COSC 2336) Computer Science
CPSC 4328 Computer Information Science 3 Real Time System This course covers real-time scheduling algorithims and schedulability analysis. It also presents forma analysis and verification of real-time systems. Prerequisites: Data Structures (COSC 2336). Computer Science
CPSC 4330 Computer Information Science 3 Multimedia Processing Television style viewing and sound interfacing to computer systems. Software and architectural interconnection requirements of digital interactive video and audio technology, graphical user interface. Definition, examples, application, review of major implementations, and architecture of hypertext systems. Voice technology: synthesis, recognition and response. Student projects. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 Offered: Fall Computer Science
CPSC 4340 Computer Information Science 3 Database Design Logical and physical database system organization; logical models; design issues; secondary storage considerations. Design issues emphasizing the normal decomposition theory of the n-ary relational data model, the RM/T model and an introduction to logical implementations of databases. Prerequisite: COSC 3304, COSC 2336 and MATH 2318 Offered: Fall, Summer Computer Science
CPSC 4360 Computer Information Science 3 Software Engineering Systems analysis, software requirements analysis and definition, specification techniques, software design methodologies, performance measurement, validation and verification and quality assurance techniques. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 Offered: Fall, Spring Computer Science
CPSC 4370 Computer Information Science 3 Artificial Intelligence Introduction to concepts and ideas in artificial intelligence. Topics include search techniques, knowledge representation, control strategies and advanced problem-solving architecture. Prerequisite: COSC 2336 Offered: Spring Computer Science
CPSC 5310 Computer Information Science 3 Comp Aided Geo Design Mathematical techniques for the definition and manipulation of curves and surfaces. Coon¿s patches, Bezier Curves, B-splines, beta-splines, integration into various graphics rendering models, and computer-aided design systems are among the possible topics. Prerequisites: COSC 5321 or equivalent Offered: Spring (odd numbered years) Computer Science
CPSC 5320 Computer Information Science 3 Advanced Topics in Networks Study of problems and limitations associated with interconnecting computers by communication networks. Quality of service, message and packet switching networks, network topology, routing, flow control, capacity assignment, protocols, wireless technology. Prerequisites: COSC 4302 and COSC 5328 Offered: Summer Computer Science
CPSC 5328 Computer Information Science 3 Real Time Systems This course emphasizes two main real-time topics: Real-time scheduling algorithims and schedulability analysis, and formal analysis and verification of real-time systems. It is recommended that students be familiar with symbolic logic and programming languages such as Java or C++ Prerequisites: COSC 2336 Computer Science
CPSC 5330 Computer Information Science 3 Multimedia Processing Television style viewing and sound interfacing to computer systems. Software and architectural interconnection requirements of digital interactive video and audio technology. Graphical user interface. Definition, examples, application, review of major implementations, and architecture of multimedia systems. Voice technology: synthesis, recognition and response. Student projects. Prerequisites: COSC 2336 and COSC 4302 Offered: Fall Computer Science
CPSC 5335 Computer Information Science 3 Wireless Sensor Networks Introduction to the state-of-the-art development in low-power embedded sensor networks. Specifically, we will introduce the standards, protocols and applications of wireless sensor networks, including TinyOS, medium access control protocols, routing protocols, data query and aggregation, and localization. Various security issues of wireless sensor networks such as secure localization and key management schemes will also be introduced. Prerequisite: COSC 5328 or equivalent Offered: Summer (odd numbered years) Computer Science
CPSC 5340 Computer Information Science 3 Database Design Introductory course on database design. It covers the architecture of database system organization; relational models; entity-relationship models; secondary storage; security issues and normal forms and decomposition theories. A course project is required. Prerequisite: Data Structures (COSC 2336) Offered: Fall, Summer Computer Science
CPSC 5350 Computer Information Science 3 Expert Systems Theory and programming of expert systems. Introduction to a particular expert system, pattern matching, control techniques, efficiency in rule-based language, and expert system examples. A student term project is assigned. Prerequisites: COSC 2336, COSC 4310. Computer Science
CPSC 5360 Computer Information Science 3 Software Engineering Systems analysis, software requirements analysis and definition, specification techniques, software design methodologies, performance measurement, validation and verification and quality assurance techniques. Programming in an object oriented language. Prerequisites: COSC 2336 and COSC 4302 Offered: Fall, Spring Computer Science
CPSC 5370 Computer Information Science 3 Artificial Intelligence Introduction to concepts and ideas in artificial intelligence. Topics include search techniques, knowledge representation, control strategies and advanced problem-solving architecture. Prerequisites: A high level programming language and COSC 2336 Offered: Spring Computer Science
CRIJ 1301 Criminal Justice 3 Intro to Criminal Justice History and philosophy of criminal justice and ethical considerations; crime defined; its nature and impact; overview of criminal justice system; law enforcement; court system; prosecution and defense; trial process; corrections. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 1306 Criminal Justice 3 Court Systems and Practice The judiciary in the criminal justice system; structure of the American court system; prosecution, right to counsel; pre-trial release; grand juries; adjudication process; types and rules of evidence; sentencing. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 1310 Criminal Justice 3 Fundamentals of Criminal Law Study of criminal law, its philosophical and historical development and concepts, classifications and elements of crime, penalties using Texas statutes as illustrations, and criminal responsibility. Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 2301 Criminal Justice 3 Comm Resources in Corrections An introductory study of the role of the community in corrections; community programs for adults and juveniles; administration of community programs; legal issues; future trends in community treatment. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 2313 Criminal Justice 3 Correction Systems & Practices Corrections in the criminal justice system; organization of correctional systems; correctional role; institutional operations; alternatives to institutionalization; treatment and rehabilitation; current and future issues. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 2314 Criminal Justice 3 Criminal Investigation Investigative theory; collection and preservation of evidence; sources of information; interview and interrogation; uses of forensic sciences; case and trial preparation. Offered: Fall, Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 2328 Criminal Justice 3 Police Systems & Practices The police profession; organization of law enforcement systems; the police role; police discretion; ethics; police-community interaction; current and future issues. Offered: Fall, Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3300 Criminal Justice 3 Advanced Criminal Law In-depth examination of principles of substantive criminal law with emphasis on Texas penal statutes and case law. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3304 Criminal Justice 3 Interpersonal Effectiveness Skills and attitudes needed by the criminal justice professional to successfully interact with clients and colleagues. Personal planning; time management; communication skills; win-win problem solving techniques. Offered: Fall (even numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3309 Criminal Justice 3 Class Race and Gender Role of social class, race and gender in the etiology and control of crime. Injustices within the criminal justice system and broader society. Cultural sensitivity. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3310 Criminal Justice 3 Criminal Procedures & Evidence In-depth examination of laws of criminal procedure with emphasis upon Texas procedural laws; rules of evidence; recent state and federal case law in fields of criminal procedure and evidence. Offered: Spring (odd numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3311 Criminal Justice 3 Crime and Criminals American crime problems in historical perspective; social and public policy factors affecting crime, impact and crime trends; liberal and conservative views of the crime problem and policy implications; crime prevention. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3315 Criminal Justice 3 Criminal Behavior An examination of the typologies of criminal behavior. Psychological issues related to criminality and deviance will be presented. Topics include offender motivation, psychopathy, serial murder, sex offenders and career criminals. Offered: Fall (odd numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3320 Criminal Justice 3 Counseling Practicum Basic counseling techniques for dealing with troubled individuals. Communication skills; crisis intervention. Offered: Spring (odd numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3330 Criminal Justice 3 Counseling Practice Supervised counseling practice in a criminal justice setting. Pre or co-requisite: CRIJ 3320 Offered: Fall (odd numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3350 Criminal Justice 3 Juvenile Justice System A study of the juvenile justice process to include specialized juvenile law, role of the juvenile courts, role of police agencies, role of correctional agencies, and theories concerning delinquency. Offered: Fall (even numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 3380 Criminal Justice 3 Correctional Law Legal aspects of correction; rights of the convicted. Laws governing correctional officers and facilities. Legal liabilities in correctional activities. Offered: Spring (even numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4101 Criminal Justice 1 Directed Studies/Criminal Just Individual study with an instructor in an area of mutual interest. May be repeated for credit when the designated topics are varied. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Other Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4201 Criminal Justice 2 Directed Studies in CJ Individual study with an instructor in an area of mutual interest. May be repeated for credit when the designated topics are varied. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Other Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4300 Criminal Justice 3 Legal Research/Brief Writing Preparation of appellate brief on assigned point of law; presentation of appellate oral argument. Offered: Spring (even numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4301 Criminal Justice 3 Directed Studies in CJ Individual study with an instructor in an area of mutual interest. May be repeated for credit when the designated topics are varied. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Other Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4310 Criminal Justice 3 Social Justice Theories of justice; relationship of justice to freedom and democracy; injustices in social class, gender, and race relationships. Offered: Fall (even numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4311 Criminal Justice 3 Ethical Issues An examination of selected ethical issues and problems confronting criminal justice professionals. Offered: Fall, Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4313 Criminal Justice 3 Contemp Issues in Crim Justice Current topics in criminal justice. May be repeated for credit when the topic is varied. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4320 Criminal Justice 3 Seminar/Correctional Programs Overview of programs in institutional and non-institutional agencies; examination of such programs based upon various correctional theories. Offered: Fall (odd numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4321 Criminal Justice 3 Responses to Crime A study of contemporary thought on crime, criminals, and the criminal justice system using critical analysis of recently written materials as a source for research, discussion, and student seminar. Prerequisite: Junior standing Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4323 Criminal Justice 3 Federal Corrections A study of the history, development, and current status of corrections in the federal sector. Offered: Spring (odd numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4330 Criminal Justice 3 Police Problems Advanced analysis of major contemporary police problems from various perspectives. Examination of current issues in policing. Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4340 Criminal Justice 3 Criminal Justice App Application of principles learned in the classroom to a non-classroom setting. Requirements for this course may by satisfied through a special project or internship. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4350 Criminal Justice 3 Criminal Justice Admn Problems and issues in the administration of criminal justice organizations. Offered: Fall (even numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4370 Criminal Justice 3 Conflict Resolution Elements of conflict, from interpersonal to international. Concepts and skills needed to intervene in conflict situations; mediation techniques. Emphasis on situations confronting criminal justice officials. Offered: Fall (even numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 4380 Criminal Justice 3 Criminal Justice Research An examination of the research methodologies used in the evaluation of crime and criminal justice systems. The fundamentals of research design, interpretation, and communication of results will be provided. Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 5310 Criminal Justice 3 CJ System & Policy A critical review and analysis of the role of governmental and nongovernmental organizations in the prevention, control and punishment of crime and delinquency. An emphasis is placed on policy analysis and recommendations for change. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 5320 Criminal Justice 3 Theoretical Foundations A comprehensive overview of various theoretical approaches to the understanding of crime and delinquency, including selected biological, psychological, sociological, legal and/or political theories. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 5330 Criminal Justice 3 Planning & Evaluation An indepth examination of information gathering and analysis; planning and evaluation. Emphasis on the analytical tools useful in criminal justice agencies. Prerequisite: an undergraduate course in research methods, an undergraduate course in statistics, and competence in the use of personal computers. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 5331 Criminal Justice 3 Quantitative Mthds Criminology Coding and analysis of research data, the application of statistical methods common to criminology, and the presentation of research findings to policy makers. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 5340 Criminal Justice 3 Crim Just Studies Includes an analysis of contemporary issues in the understanding, prevention, and control of crime and delinquency both domestically and globally. A student may repeat the course for credit as an elective when the area of study varies. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 5345 Criminal Justice 3 Criminal Justice Leadership Application of leadership theory and development of management skills important to criminal justice agencies. Personnel practices, organizational behavior, and decision-making models will be reviewed in context with positive leadership traits. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 5390 Criminal Justice 3 Thesis   Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 5391 Criminal Justice 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both for required six hours. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRIJ 5601 Criminal Justice 6 Applied Project in Crim A major practical project integrating the students course work, previous experience and professional goals. May take the form of a supervised internship, applied research or professional project. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
CRMA 0370 College Readiness Math 3 College Readiness Pre-Algebra The improvement of basic math skills. The course is required of all students who do not pass the math component of a college readiness test. The course is a prerequisite for CRMA 0371. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer College Readiness-Math
CRMA 0371 College Readiness Math 3 College Readiness Algebra I The improvement of basic algebraic skills. The course is required of all students who do not pass the math component of a college readiness test. The course is a prerequisite for CRMA 0372. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer College Readiness-Math
CRMA 0372 College Readiness Math 3 College Readiness Algebra II The improvement of intermediate algebraic skills. The course is a prerequisite for MATH 1314 or MATH 1324. This course does not satify the general degree requirements for mathematics. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer College Readiness-Math
CRRE 0371 College Readiness Reading 3 College Readiness Reading The improvement of basic reading skills as required by the state's Success Initiative Plan. The course is required of all students who do not pass the reading component of a college readiness test. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer College Readiness-Reading
CRWT 0371 College Readiness Writing 3 College Readiness Writing The improvement of basic composition skills as required by the state's Success Initiative Plan. The course is a prerequisite to ENGL 1301 for all students who do not pass the writing component of a college readiness test. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer College Readiness-Writing
CVEN 2270 Civil Engineering 2 Surveying Introduction to the basic principles of surveying. Use of equipment for measurement of horizontal and vertical distances and angles. Field practice and calculations associated with design and layout of highway curves including vertical and horizontal alignments. Transition spirals. Error Analysis. Computer used in calculations. Prerequisite: INEN 1301, 1101 Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 2301 Civil Engineering 3 Statics Statics of particles and rigid bodies. Use is made of basic physics, calculus and vector algebra. Prerequisite: PHYS 2425 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 2372 Civil Engineering 3 Mechanics of Solids Effect of loads on deformable bodies, Uniaxial and biaxial stress-strain relationships and Indeterminate systems. Study of stresses due to axial, torsional and bending effects. Bucking of columns. Introduction to design. Prerequisite: CVEN 2301 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 3200 Civil Engineering 2 Engineering Material Systems Principles/techniques for investigating properties and behavior of engineering members and materials using experimental methods. Consideration of design parameters. Prerequisite: CVEN 2372 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 3290 Civil Engineering 2 Engineering Prob & Stats Principles of systems analysis utilized for solving civil engineering problems. Application of probability, statistics, and regression analysis to the engineering design process. Specific examples in civil engineering taken under consideration. Course title and description may vary when taught as a CE Elective. Prerequisite: CVEN 2372 and MATH 2415 Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 3310 Civil Engineering 3 Water Chemistry Env Engr Introduction to the hydrologic cycle and the chemistry and microbiology of the natural aquatic environment. Emphasis is on the physical, chemical and biological characterization of water and wastewater systems in relation to man¿s environment. Laboratory work is in the physical, chemical and biological analysis of water and wastewater. Prerequisite: CHEM 1411 Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 3340 Civil Engineering 3 Structural Analysis Analysis of loading for bridges and buildings. Effects of moving loads using influence lines. Shear and bending moment diagrams. Analysis of indeterminate structures. Introduction to structural design. Investigation of frames, girders and bents. Prerequisite: CVEN 2372 and MATH 3301 Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 3350 Civil Engineering 3 Hydraulics Basic principles of fluid flow. Friction and drag studies. Calibration and design of flow measuring devices. Flow characteristics of open and closed conduits. Presentation of oral and written design reports. Prerequisite: MEEN 2302 Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 3360 Civil Engineering 3 Engineering Hydrology Precipitation, surface water, infiltration, and sub-surface water. Analysis of rainfall and runoff data. Collection studies. Hydraulics of wells. Net storm rain; peak discharge and flood runoff. Corequisite: MEEN 2302 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 3370 Civil Engineering 3 Water & Wastewater Treatment General survey of environmental engineering covering water supply and sanitary sewerage treatment systems. Design of drinking water and wastewater treatment facilities. Prerequisite: CVEN 3310, CVEN 3350 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 3390 Civil Engineering 3 Geo-technical Engineering Basic principles of soil behavior under load. Soil properties and classification. Study of hydraulics as applied to soil mechanics. Prerequisite: INEN 1101 ; Corequisite: CVEN 2372, MEEN 2302 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 4110 Civil Engineering 1 Seminar Discussion of ethical, professional, and technical topics related to the practice of civil engineering. Presentation of oral and written reports. Prerequisite: Senior standing Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 4212 Civil Engineering 2 Civil Engr Systems Design Proj Plan, design, and analysis of a civil engineering system or project; an integrated and realistic group project is utilized which involves numerous major aspects of the civil engineering profession. Presentation of oral and written design reports. Prerequisite: CVEN 3370, CVEN 3390 ; Corequisite: CVEN 4380, CVEN 4390 Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 4300 Civil Engineering 3 Stress Analysis & Matl System Methods of statically indeterminate structural analysis including consistent deformation, slope deflection and moment distribution; introduction of stiffness and flexibility methods using matrix algebra, theory of arches, cables, cylindrical structures using classical and energy methods. Prerequisite: CVEN 3340 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 4310 Civil Engineering 3 Building Design/Construction Advanced topics in Building and/or Construction Systems. Topics may include the treatment of contaminated soils, and the effects of various static, dynamic, hydraulic, and wind loads on structural frames and foundations. Environmental, social, and safety requirements may be taken under consideration. Presentation of oral and written design reports. May be repeated for credit when topics vary. Prerequisite: Senior standing Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 4320 Civil Engineering 3 Engineering Project Management Principles governing the effective and efficient management of engineering projects including the application of comprehensive planning, scheduling, and cost estimation procedures. Presentation of oral and written design reports. Prerequisite: Senior standing Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 4340 Civil Engineering 3 Foundation Engineering The practice of geotechnical engineering: subsurface explorations; geotechnical analysis and design of shallow footings, deep foundations, and retaining structures; stability of earth slopes, and soil improvement. Prerequisite: CVEN 3390 ; Corequisite: CVEN 4380 Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 4345 Civil Engineering 3 Advanced Geotechnical Analysis Advanced topics for foundation and geotechnical design and analysis. May be repeated for credit when topics vary. Prerequisite: CVEN 3390, CVEN 4340 Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 4350 Civil Engineering 3 Hydraulic Engineering Continuation of CVEN 3350-Hydraulics I emphasizing practical design applications of basic fluid mechanics principles in fluid measurement, machinery, closed conduit flow, open channel flow and hydraulic transients. Presentation of oral and written design reports. Prerequisite: CVEN 3350 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 4355 Civil Engineering 3 Adv Environmental Engr System Advanced topics in environmental engineering. Typical topics may include solid waste management, fundamentals and control strategy of air pollutants, advanced water and wastewater treatment, industrial waste treatment, hazardous waste management and research topics in environmental science and engineering. Maybe repeated for credit when topics vary. Prerequisite: CVEN 3310, CVEN 3370 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 4360 Civil Engineering 3 Hydraulic & Hydrological Model Advanced topics in hydraulic and hydrological models for water resource engineering system design and analysis. It may include models for watershed hydrological and floodplain hydraulic analysis, and also models for urban stormwater drainage system design and analysis. May be repeated for credit when subject matter varies. Prerequisite: CVEN 3350;Corequisite: 3360, 4350 Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 4370 Civil Engineering 3 Computer Aided Design Introduction of graphical computer-aided techniques to design various civil engineering systems. It may include introduction of AutoCAD and MicroStation, and also introduction of geographical information system (GIS - ArcView or Arc/Info) to analyze spatial data for feasibility study. May be repeated for credit when subject matter varies. Prerequisite: Junior and Senior Standing Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 4380 Civil Engineering 3 Reinforced Concrete Design The design of structural concrete members based upon working stress and strength design methods. Study of standard specifications. Introduction to pre-stressed concrete. Prerequisite: CVEN 3340 Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 4390 Civil Engineering 3 Structural Steel Design The design of buildings and bridge components according to standard specifications. Application of load and resistance factor and allowable stress design methods. Introduction to plastic design of steel structures. Prerequisite: CVEN 3340 Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 4395 Civil Engineering 3 Transportation Engr Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5212 Civil Engineering 2 Civil Engineering Design Proj Planning, design, and analysis of a civil engineering system or project; an integrated and realistic group projectis utilized which involves numerous major aspects of the civil engineering profession. Presentation of oral and written design reports. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5300 Civil Engineering 3 Advanced Structural Analysis Review for methods of statically indeterminate structural analysis including constant deformation, slope deflection and moment distribution; introduction of stiffness and flexibility methods using matrix algebra, theories of arches, cables, cylindrical structures using classical and energy methods. May be repeated for credit when topics vary. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5306 Civil Engineering 3 Computer Aided Design Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5308 Civil Engineering 3 Cost Opt & Schedul Engineering Includes the mathematics of cost comparisons, profitability, productivity, and optimization with emphasis on engineering project scheduling, cost estimation, and control. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 5310 Civil Engineering 3 Advanced Concrete Design Analysis and design of concrete members based upon working stress and strength design methods. Consideration given to pre-stressing or post-stressing of beams and structural components. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5313 Civil Engineering 3 Fluid Mechanics Fluid statics, fundamentals of fluid motion, systems and control volumes, basic laws, irrotational flow, similitude and dimensional analysis, incompressible viscous flow, boundary layer theory and an introduction to compressible flow. Vector methods will be employed. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5314 Civil Engineering 3 Hydraulic Analysis/Model Design considerations of hydraulic systems including closed and open channel flow together with related hydraulic accessories. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5317 Civil Engineering 3 Materials Engineering Sys The nature and properties of materials used in civil engineering such as structural metals, concrete, timber, composites and bituminous materials. The engineering application and performance of materials are emphasized. Various properties and behavior of engineering materials are investigated by laboratory experimentation. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 5318 Civil Engineering 3 Stress Analysis & Matl System A study of solid mechanics and/or building/hydraulic systems related to the performance of different materials such as soils, metals, timber, masonry, and composites under various loading conditions. Consideration of construction and environmental effects. Topics may include, if applicable, unsymmetrical sections, shear center, curved beams, torsion of noncircular cross sections, strain energy, virtual work, plasticity, fatigue, and introduction to the theory of elasticity. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 5320 Civil Engineering 3 Engineering Project Management Principles governing the effective and efficient management of engineering projects including the application of comprehensive planning, scheduling, and cost estimation procedures. Presentation of oral and written design reports. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5323 Civil Engineering 3 Advanced Steel Design Analysis and design of structural members using steel. Consideration is given to elastic and inelastic buckling in beams and columns due to local, flexural, torsional and torsional flexural action. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5324 Civil Engineering 3 Models in Hydro Systems Analysis of basin hydrology, steamflow frequency, and water surface profiles, introduction to wave machines and hydrological transport processes including water quality simulation in hydrodynamic systems (oceans, estuaries,lakes/reservoirs, rivers/streams, storm water control facilities). May be repeated for credit when subject matter varies. Offered: Summer Civil Engineering
CVEN 5325 Civil Engineering 3 Fundamentals of Air Pollution Pollutant sources, emissions and transport. Air pollution control methods. Particulate collection theory, gaseous pollutant removal theory. Atmospheric sampling and analysis methods. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 5326 Civil Engineering 3 Hydrologic Analysis Overview of hydrological models, hydrological design and hydrodynamic processes in bodies of water (rivers/streams, oceans, estuaries, inland lakes, and reservoirs); energy and momentum transfer through a water surface; standing or progressive waves; salt water and fresh water interaction; wind effects of stratification and circulations; analysis of stratified flow and density currents; selective withdrawal; turbulent wind mixing. Consideration of environmental effects. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 5327 Civil Engineering 3 Numerical & Computer Mthd Stru Matrix and computer methods applied to analysis and design of trusses, beams, and frames. Consideration of CAD techniques. May be repeated for credit when subject matter varies. Offered: Summer Civil Engineering
CVEN 5328 Civil Engineering 3 Theory of Structures Investigation and design of facilities under static, hydraulic, dynamic, and/or hazardous loading conditions. Principles of ultimate strength and plastic design theories. Consideration of environmental effects and safety factors for various temporary and/or permanent loading situations. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5329 Civil Engineering 3 Water Supply & Treatment An investigation of the chemistry of water treatment processes including the study of treatment process selection and associated design parameters. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5331 Civil Engineering 3 Biologic Wastewater Treatment Principles of treatment for domestic and industrial wastewaters with emphasis on process kinetics and biological action. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5332 Civil Engineering 3 Intro in Composite Structures Mechanics and technology of composite materials and applications of composites in structures. Structure-properties dependencies and design of composite materials. Stress and strength analysis and optimization for typical composite structures. Beams, plates and shells made from composites. Mechanics of effectively anisotropic bodies. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5338 Civil Engineering 3 Solid Waste Management A study of solid waste collection, transfer and disposal systems. Investigation of the reclamation of resources by multiple use, reuse and improvement of existing sources to meet quality requirements. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5340 Civil Engineering 3 Foundation Engineering The practice of geotechnical engineering: subsurface explorations; geotechnical analysis and design of shallow footings, deep foundations, and retaining structures; stability of earth slopes, and soil improvement. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5343 Civil Engineering 3 Industrial Waste Treatment Procedures for analysis of the industrial waste problem, methods of collecting experimental data and process design for required treatment. Case studies and special laboratory problems for translating experimental data to prototype design. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5347 Civil Engineering 3 Stat Principal Engineering Sys Review of engineering data types and its treatment/presentation for inferences. Specific topics include: descriptive statistics, probability density functions, sampling distribution, hypothesis test, confidence interval, linear and curvilinear regressions, analysis of variance, design of experiment and statistical quality control. Examples of the application of statistics in civil and environmental engineering will be emphasized. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5350 Civil Engineering 3 Hydraulic Engineering Systems Continuation of CVEN 3350Hydraulics I emphasizing practical design applications of basic fluid mechanics principles in fluid measurement, machinery, closed conduit flow, open channel flow and hydraulic transients. Presentation of oral and written design reports. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 5351 Civil Engineering 3 Unit Oper Environmental Engr Theory of fluid and slurry movement under gravity and pressure systems, mixing processes, coagulation and flocculation of chemical treatment, separatory processes including flotation and sedimentation, and gas transfer and absorption of the biological systems. Selected laboratory assignments for model studies of these unit operations. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 5355 Civil Engineering 3 Geotech Engr Analysis/Lab Evaluation of strength parameters and compressibility of soils, elastic analysis of the stress and strain, techniques of forecasting foundation settlement, and slope stability analysis. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5371 Civil Engineering 3 GIS Water Resources Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 5381 Civil Engineering 3 Building Design/Construction Advanced topics in Building and/or Construction Systems. Topics may include the treatment of contaminated soils, and the effects of various static, dynamic, hydraulic, and wind loads on structural frames and foundations. Environmental, social, and safety requirements may be taken under consideration. Presentation of oral and written design reports. May be repeated for credit when topics vary. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5387 Civil Engineering 3 Special Topics The course is designed to meet special needs of students. Each topic is offered on an irregular schedule as the demand requires. Sample topics include: (1) Kinetic theory of gases; (2) Transients in compressible flow; (3) Nonlinear vibrations; (4) Protective construction; (5) Transients in engineering systems; (6) Stagewise mass transfer; (7) Nuclear engineering; (8) Hybrid and analog computers; (9) Adaptive control; (10) Optimization techniques; (11) Sampling techniques. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Civil Engineering
CVEN 5388 Civil Engineering 3 Special Topics The course is designed to meet special needs of students. Each topic is offered on an irregular schedule as the demand requires. Sample topics include: (1) Kinetic theory of gases; (2) Transients in compressible flow; (3) Nonlinear vibrations; (4) Protective construction; (5) Transients in engineering systems; (6) Stagewise mass transfer; (7) Nuclear engineering; (8) Hybrid and analog computers (9) Adaptive control; (10) Optimization techniques; (11) Sampling techniques. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5398 Civil Engineering 3 Reinforced Concrete Design The design of structural concrete members based upon working stress and strength design methods. Study of standard specifications. Introduction to prestressed concrete. Offered: Fall Civil Engineering
CVEN 5399 Civil Engineering 3 Structural Steel Design The design of buildings and bridge components according to standard specifications. Application of load and resistance factor and allowable stress design methods. Introduction to plastic design of steel structures. Offered: Spring Civil Engineering
CVEN 6330 Civil Engineering 3 Air Quality Modeling Review of various air quality models. Introduction and implementation of air quality science in model simulation including the emission inventory, dynamic meteorology and chemical transport. Air quality simulation using first-principle models will be emphasized. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 6332 Civil Engineering 3 Adv Geotech Engineering Investigate practical applications of soil mechanics principals to geotechnical engineering, dewatering techniques, design and analysis of deep foundations and retaining structures. Offered: Summer Civil Engineering
CVEN 6333 Civil Engineering 3 Chem Principles Envrmt Systems Introduction to aquatic and atmospheric chemistry, chemical kinetics and equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, chemical buffer, metal-ligand chemistry, precipitation and dissolution, redox chemistry and radical chemistry. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 6336 Civil Engineering 3 Stormwater Mgmt & Design Introduction of stormwater quality and quantity management and simulation models (e.g., SWMM, StormCAD), introduction to the Best Management Practice and Total Maximum Daily Load for coastal areas, and design of urban stormwater system facilities, e.g., detention ponds, culverts, channel system and stormwater pipes. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 6339 Civil Engineering 3 Hazardous Waste Management The design, operation and applicability of standard destruction and detoxification technologies will be presented. The various types of incineration, thermal,biological, physical and chemical treatment methods will be included, as well as the technologies now in the later stages of research and development. Emphasis will be on applicability and functional design as opposed to detailed design. Offered: Summer Civil Engineering
CVEN 6345 Civil Engineering 3 Water Qual Modeling/Monitoring Introduction to water quality simulation in natural water systems, e.g., water temperate, dissolved oxygen model in lakes/reservoirs/estuaries, turbulent diffusion and dispersion in one and two dimensional systems, and chemical and biological kinetics in water quality model. Introduction to monitoring of air and water quality parameters in coastal areas, including solids, dissolved oxygen, BOD, COD, salinity, criterion pollutants and selected instrumental analysis. Offered: Other Civil Engineering
CVEN 6387 Civil Engineering 3 Hydraulics of Env Systems Hydraulic design of municipal utilities including storm water and waste water collections systems, water distribution networks and treatment plant facilities. Offered: Summer Civil Engineering
CVEN 6388 Civil Engineering 3 Computer Methds Engr Proj Mgmt Principles governing the effective and efficient management of engineering projects including the application of comprehensive planning, scheduling and cost estimation procedures. Utilization of various computer methods and systems will be emphasized. Offered: Fall, Spring Civil Engineering
DANC 1151 Dance 1 Dance Performance Rehearsal and performance of a variety of choreographic styles. Formal and informal performance opportunities at the instructor's discretion. Must be enrolled in ballet, modern, or jazz technique class for the semester. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 1210 Dance 2 Tap I An introduction to the basics of tap dance. History and terminology included. Non-majors may enroll for physical education core curriculum credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 1222 Dance 2 World Dance An introduction to the basics of dances from around the world. History and terminology included. Non-majors may enroll for physical education core curriculum credit. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 1228 Dance 2 Social/Ballroom Dance An introduction to the basics of partner dance. History and terminology included. Non-majors may enroll for physical education core curriculum credit. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 1241 Dance 2 Ballet I An introduction to the basics of ballet dance. History and terminology included. Non-majors may enroll for physical education core curriculum credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 1245 Dance 2 Modern Dance I An introduction to the basics of modern/contemporary art dance. History and terminology included. Non-majors may enroll for physical education core curriculum credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 1247 Dance 2 Jazz I An introduction to the basics of jazz dance. History and terminology included. Non-majors may enroll for physical education core curriculum credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 1270 Dance 2 Selected Dance Techniques Instruction and practice in selected world or theatrical dance techniques. May be repeated for credit. Non-majors may enroll for physical education core curriculum credit. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 2210 Dance 2 Tap II Instruction and practice in intermediate tap dance technique. Majors are placed in the appropriate level through audition and/or evaluation. Non-majors must obtain instructor consent. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 2241 Dance 2 Ballet II Instruction and practice in intermediate ballet technique, barre and center work. Majors are placed in the appropriate level through audition/evaluation. Non-majors must obtain instructor consent. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 2245 Dance 2 Modern Dance II Instruction and practice in intermediate or advanced modern technique including floor work, center and traveling combinations. Majors are placed in the appropriate level through audition/evaluation. Non-majors must obtain instructor consent. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 2247 Dance 2 Jazz II Instruction and practice in intermediate jazz dance technique including historical and current styles. majors are placed in the appropriate level through audition/evaluation. Non-majors must obtain instructor consent. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 2273 Dance 2 Improvisation A creative dance technique for selecting and developing new movement. Non-majors may enroll. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 2301 Dance 3 Dance Composition Analysis and study of and experimentation with the elements of dance composition, with emphasis on developing choreographic design skills such as use of space, dynamics, rhythm and other compositional tools. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 2304 Dance 3 Dance Appreciation A survey of the art of dance and its role in world cultures, history and current issues. This course satisfies the fine arts core for non-dance majors. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Theatre and Dance
DANC 3160 Dance 1 Applied Choreography Application of the principles and practices of choreographing a dance. Work presented at semester's end in a student choreography concert. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 3210 Dance 2 Tap III Instruction and practice in intermediate or advanced tap dance technique. Majors are placed in the appropriate level through audition/evaluation. Non-majors must obtain instructor consent. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 3241 Dance 2 Ballet III Instruction and practice in advanced ballet technique, barre and center work. Majors are placed in the appropriate level through audition/evaluation. Non-majors must obtain instructor consent. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 3245 Dance 2 Modern Dance III Instruction and practice in intermediate or advanced modern technique including floor work, center and traveling combinations. Majors are placed in the appropriate level through audition/evaluation. Non-majors must obtain instructor consent. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 3247 Dance 2 Jazz III Instruction and practice in advanced jazz dance technique including historical and current styles. Majors are placed in the appropriate level through audition/evaluation. Non-majors must obtain instructor consent. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Fall, Spring Theatre and Dance
DANC 3310 Dance 3 Theatre Dance Forms An overview of various dance styles of noted choreographs in arts dance. This course includes both lecture and studio experience. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 3325 Dance 3 Somatics A course covering correct physiological development and movement therapies as they relate to dance training. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 3350 Dance 3 Principles of Creative Dance Methods of teaching the creative exploration of movement for children in the primary grades. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 3380 Dance 3 Dance History The evolution of religious, social and theatrical dance from prehistoric times through the present. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 4101 Dance 1 Problems in Dance Assigned projects in dance education, research, performance or choreography. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 4201 Dance 2 Problems in Dance Assigned projects or independent study in dance education, research, performance or choreography. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 4210 Dance 2 Dance Internship Supervised internship with an emphasis on experiential learning in a professional dance setting with career-related assignments and projects under the guidance of a faculty member working in conjunction with dance professionals. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Theatre and Dance
DANC 4301 Dance 3 Problems in Dance Assigned projects in dance education, research, performance or choreography. May be repeated for credit. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DANC 4360 Dance 3 Dance Pedagogy Teaching practices that train strong, flexible and enduring dancers will be explored, supplemented by scientific and practical information. Students will prepare lesson plans and teach a selected dance form in a supervised studio or classroom setting. Offered: Other Theatre and Dance
DMTH 0072 Developmental Math 0 Developmental Math TASP Lab   Developmental Math
DMTH 0370 Developmental Math 3 Pre-Algebra   Developmental Math
DMTH 0371 Developmental Math 3 Developmental Algebra I Development of basic algebraic skills. This course is a prerequisite for DMTH 0372 and required for all students who have not passed the mathematics portion of a college readiness exam. This course does not satisfy the general degree requirement for mathematics. Prerequisite: DMTH 0370 or equivalent Developmental Math
DMTH 0372 Developmental Math 3 Developmental Algebra II & Geo Development of intermediate algebraic skills. The course is a prerequisite for MATH 1314 or MATH 1324. This course does not satisfy the general degree requirements for mathematics. Prerequisite: DMTH 0371 Developmental Math
DRDG 0371 Developmental Reading 3 Developmental Reading Development of basic reading skills at the college level. The course is required of all students who have not passed the reading portion of the THEA exam. This course does not satisfy the general degree requirements for any major. Prerequisite: None Developmental Reading
DSDE 1371 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL I This course is an introduction to the basic skills in production and comprehension of American Sign Language (ASL). It includes the manual alphabet and numbers, vocabulary, grammar, sentence structures, conversational strategies, and cultural/language notes. This course will assist the student in developing conversational ability; culturally appropriate behaviors and exposes students to ASL grammar. (Transfers as TCCN SNGL 1301). Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 1372 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL II This is an intermediate course to help students enhance their skills in the production and comprehension of American Sign Language (ASL). It includes the manual alphabet and numbers, vocabulary, grammar, sentence structures, conversational strategies, and cultural/language notes. This course will assist the students in developing conversational ability; culturally appropriate behaviors and exposes students to ASL grammar. (Transfers as TCCN SNGL 1302). Prerequisite: DSDE 1371 Offered: Fall, Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 1373 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Interp Role/Ethical Dec Making This course will explore interpreter roles among the continuum of service delivery settings and the BEI/RID/NAD Code of Professional Conduct. Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 1374 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Intro to Deaf Studies Historical and current trends about Deaf community, their culture, and education of deaf youth. Offered: Fall, Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 1375 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL/English Bilingual Theories This course provides students a theoretical foundation in ASL/English Bilingual Education including methodological definitions, frameworks, and basic applications. Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 1376 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Fingerspell & Number/ASL The study of and manual performance development of number concepts in American Sign Language used in the Deaf Community. Offered: Summer Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 1377 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Intro to Deaf Education A survey of the history of deaf education in the US and around the world today including a description of major contributors of educational pedagogy. Offered: Fall, Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 1378 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Intro to Interpreting A survey course for the field of sign language interpreting. This course is an overview of the various aspects within the field of interpreting and those issues facing interpreters and consumers. Offered: Fall Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 2371 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL III This course is intended to develop the student's visual-spatial (gestural) skills and improve expressive fluency and reception skills through class discussions, pair/group work, simulations, and presentations. It includes grammar review and features extensive discussions of Deaf culture. Sentences constructions will be reviewed and communicative competencies in ASL beyond the basic level will be addressed. Fluency and accuracy of finger spelling will be developed as well as the use of lexicalized signs. Instruction will occur primarily in ASL (no voice). Prerequisite: DSDE 1372 Offered: Fall, Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 2372 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL IV Linguistics of ASL and advanced expressive and receptive skill development in ASL. Prerequisites: DSDE 1371, 1372, and 2371 or Department Chair approval Offered: Fall Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 2373 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Visual/Gestural Communication This course develops introductory skills in non-verbal communication including gestures, facial expression, pantomime, use of ASL classifiers, and body language. Instructional methods include the viewing, creation and performance of stories using these elements. Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 2374 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Dramatics and Media Interpret An overview of the requirements and processes of interpreting on stage, including theatrical, musical, and television formats. Topics for discussion will include interpreter placement, the rehearsal process, translation process, and technical consideration. Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 2377 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Intro to ASL Structure A study of the basics of ASL linguistics such as this phonology, morphology, semantics, syntax, and pragmatics. Offered: Fall Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 2378 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Interpreting II This course continues to explore with greater specificity the fundamentals of ASL, interpreting, including the roles and responsibilities of the interpreter. Prerequisite: DSDE 1378 Offered: Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 3301 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL V A continuation of advanced ASL expressive and receptive skills emphasizing ASL grammar, short stories, narratives, registers, and conversation including non-manual signals, and cross-cultural communication and knowledge. Prerequisite: DSDE 2372 Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 3302 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL VI A continuation of advanced ASL expressive and receptive skills emphasizing ASL grammar, short stories, narratives, registers and conversations including non-manual signals and cross-cultural communication and knowledge. Prerequisite: DSDE 4350 Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 3303 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Interpreting/Diverse Deaf Comm A course that will provide theoretical and practical techniques for interpreting for minority deaf children and adults, and to interpret materials/resources to provide culturally appropriate interpretation for diverse deaf consumers. Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 3304 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Sign-to-Voice Interpreting This course will develop the student's specific English skills, clarity of form and meaning, lexical substitution, messages summaries, appropriate paraphrasing discourse, syntactical language comparisons, voice production techniques, text/discourse/interpreting process analysis, semantic mapping, and diagnostic assessment while interpreting. The course also focuses on the process of voice interpretation, provides practice of required skills and process tasks, and applies skills and theory to the translation process. Prerequisite: DSDE 2372 Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 3307 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Intro to ASL Lit, Visual & Med A survey of Deaf Culture themes expressed in short stories, poetry, drama, and humor as well as in the visual arts. Prerequisites: DSDE 1374, 1377, 2375, 2376 or by Department Chair approval Offered: Fall Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4306 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Literacy & Deafness Theoretical acquisition of reading and writing for deaf/hard of hearing children. Prerequisite: DSDE 1374, 1377, 2375, 2376, 3306 or Department Chair approval Offered: Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4308 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Teaching ASL as Second Lang A survey of methods in teaching American Sign Languages (ASL) as a second language. Prerequisite: DSDE 1374, 1377, 2375, 2376, 3306, 3307, or by faculty and Department Chair approval Offered: Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4309 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 PRA:Classroom Observ Student practicum and/or classroom observations where ASL or ASL interpreting is being used. Prerequistes: Faculty or Department Chair approval Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4310 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Sign Langs & Sign Codes A survey of the various forms and manual communication such as ASL, Contact Signing, Signed English, Signing Exact English, Seeing Essential English, Finger-spelling and other manually coded English forms. These forms will be compared with American Sign Language. Prerequisites: DSDE 1376, 2375, 2376, 3306, 4307 or faculty and Department Chair approval Offered: Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4311 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL Linguistics An advanced study of ASL linguistics research on phonology, morphology, semantics, syntax and pragmatics. Prerequisites: DSDE 2375, 2376, 2377, 3306, 4307 or by Department Chair approval Offered: Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4313 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Interp Subj at Sec Schs Research and skill development for analyzing and applying appropriate educational interpreting strategies in the middle and high school environment. Prerequisites: DSDE 1378, 2375, 2376, 2378, 3306, 4307 or by Department Chair approval Offered: Fall Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4314 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Fund Edu/Legal/Med Interp This course focuses on the similarities and differences in these three major interpreting situations. Prerequisites: DSDE 1378, 2375, 2376, 2378, 3306, 4307 or by Department Chair approval Offered: Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4315 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Interp Iss & Research A contemporary study of the research and development in the field of interpreting. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4318 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Sign-to-Voice Interpreting II This course continues to develop the student's specific English skills, clarity of form and meaning, lexical substitution, messages summaries, appropriate paraphrasing discourse, syntactical language comparisons, voice production techniques, text/discourse/interpreting process analysis, semantic mapping, and diagnostic assessment while interpreting. The course also focuses on the process of voice interpretation, provides practice of required skills and process tasks, and applies skills and theory to the translation process. Prerequisite: DSDE 3304 Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4319 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Internship-Interpreting This course provides an opportunity for student interns to incorporate practical experiences and classroom theory as the gain real-life knowledge while fulfilling the duties and responsibilities in various interpreting settings. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 4350 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Problem & Project Comm Dis Special project course taken by supervising faculty and Department Chair approval. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5309 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Advanced Practicum Advanced classroom practicum, diagnostics and therapy. May be repeated and must be taken each semester. Offered: Fall, Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5310 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Multiculturalism & Deafness To provide theory and practical techniques for identifying and teaching minority-deaf children and their parents. Offered: Fall Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5311 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL V Advanced linguistic study of American Sign Language. Prerequisites: ASL I, II, III and IV, or by Department Chair approval Offered: Fall Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5313 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Spch/Aud For Deaf Ed This course reviews basic anatomy and physiology of speech and hearing mechanisms and shows deaf educators how to work with professionals and parents of deaf and hard of hearing children. Offered: Summer Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5314 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Advanced Deaf Studies Advanced issues related to Deaf Culture, history, contributions of deaf individuals, institutions affecting deaf people and their community. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5318 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL/Eng Bilingual Ed & Deaf American Sign Language (ASL) and English language development for deaf students including ASL/English bilingual theories and practices. Offered: Fall Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5319 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL/Eng Bilingual Lit & Deaf A survey of theories and methods in teaching English reading to deaf students using ASL/English bilingual techniques. Offered: Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5320 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL/Eng Bilingual Assess A survey of assessment of deaf students in educational achievement, and language and literacy using ASL/English bilingual methodology. Offered: Summer Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5321 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Instruct Design of Deaf Class Cognitive, linguistic and social development of deaf individuals from infancy to adulthood and the impact on the classroom. Offered: Fall Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5322 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Modern Mth & Sci Instr Deaf Provide current theory and practical techniques for teaching math and science to deaf children. Offered: Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5326 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Psychology of Deafness Psychological, emotional, and social impact of deafness. Offered: Summer Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5328 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Deaf Stdts w/ Multihandicaps Prevalence, demographics and etiologies of hearing disorders with other disabilities (blindness, motor, emotional, mental or orthopedic). Includes methods, curricula and materials. Offered: Spring Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5329 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Law & Deaf Education Legislative and judicial decisions that influence educational programs for the hearing impaired/deaf. Offered: Summer Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5345 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL III Advanced American Sign Language. Prerequisite: DSDE 2376 or Department Chair approval Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5350 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Individual Study Independent study of special problems in communication disorders. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5351 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Individual Study Independent study of special problems in communication disorders. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5390 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate Advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 5391 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate Advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6101 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 1 Deaf Studies Lecture Series Experts in the field of deafness will lead a seminar on the current research in the field. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6150 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 1 Professional Seminar Special topics class for doctoral students in the Department of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6301 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 His/Soc of Deaf Culture Life/culture of deaf people via history, art, literature, mythology, and performance. Using an anthropological definition of culture, the course examines the linguistic variations and modes of cultural transmission across generations and the demographics and characteristics of the community. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6302 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Law and Deafness Legislative and judicial decisions that influence educational programs for the hearing impaired and/or deaf. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6303 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL Literature A course in deaf culture themes within short stories, poetry, drama, humor, art, movies. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6304 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Curr, Pedg, Computer Deafness Comparative analysis, design, and implementation of educational curricula for deaf and/or hard-of-hearing students, the curricular relation to current pedagological theories, and the utilization of computer technologies for the deaf education classroom. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6305 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Psycholinguistic/Lingustc Deaf The psycholinguistics and linguistic development of deaf children of various linguistic and cultural backgrounds and the effects of communication modality differences upon development. Emphasis upon the bilingual/bicultural nature of these acquisition patterns will be included. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6307 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Deaf Ed Admin/Field Study Professional placement of the doctoral candidate in educational/administrative locations for field experience and a seminar including problem-project discussion on issues of deaf education program management. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6308 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Cogn,Intel,Psychsocal Dev Deaf Historical review of the way intellectual abilities of the deaf were viewed, current data on cognitive and intellectual abilities, psychosocial development of deaf persons and appropriate assessment tools will be covered. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6309 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Adv Experim Design A study of research procedures and statistical techniques used in the behavioral sciences and education. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6310 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL/Eng Bilingual Edu Applied research in American Sign Language (ASL) and english language development including ASL/English bilingual theories and practices. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6311 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL/Eng Bilingual Literacy Applied research in the theories and methods in teaching ASL and english literacy to deaf students using ASL/English bilingual techniques. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6312 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 ASL/Eng Bilingual Assess A survey of assessing deaf students in educational achievement and language and literacy using ASL/English bilingual methodology. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6313 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Proposal Writing The essentials of dissertation proposal and grant proposal writing. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6314 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Ethical and Acad Duties A survey of academic freedom vs. academic responsibility for university faculty. The essentials for ethical practices in higher education. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6315 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Statistics Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6350 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Seminar Special study of a contemporary issue. Complement to doctoral course requirements. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6351 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Individual Study Independent study of special problems in Deaf Studies/education. Offered: Other Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6390 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Doctoral Dissertation-Deaf Ed Prerequisite: Approval of doctoral advisor. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DSDE 6391 Deaf Studies Deaf Educ 3 Doctoral Dissertation-Deaf Ed Prerequisite: Approval of doctoral advisor. Both DSDE 6390 and DSDE 6391 must be taken to receive six hours credit. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Deaf Studies Deaf Ed
DWRT 0071 Developmental Writing 0 Developmental Writing Lab Prog   Developmental Writing
DWRT 0371 Developmental Writing 3 Developmental Writing The improvement of basic composition skills as required by the state's Success Initiative Plan. The course is a prerequisite to ENGL 1301 for all students who do not pass the writing component of the Texas Higher Education Assessment (THEA) exam; students must enroll in developmental writing until-they pass the course with a grade of C or better or pass their retake of the writing component of the THEA exam. The course neither satisfies general degree requirements for freshman English nor counts toward graduation hours. However, a student's final grade in the course is both computed into the student's GPA and recorded on the student's official transcript. Developmental Writing
EACH 4303 Early Childhood 3 Instruct Strateg Early Chldhd A comprehensive study of methods and materials for early childhood/elementary age children. Focus on oral language experiences, science and mathematics concepts and creative expression during a field based semester. Prerequisite: Junior standing. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
EACH 4305 Early Childhood 3 Resrch Early Chld Curric Cont An investigation of research studies in learning theories and instructional practices for early childhood education. Prerequisite: Senior or Post-Baccalaureate standing, EACH 4303 and READ 3360 Offered: Fall, Spring Professional Pedagogy
ECON 1301 Economics 3 Principles and Policies Comprehensive introduction to economic principles and problems for non-business students. Resource utilization; price determination; distribution of income; fiscal and monetary problems; economic growth. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Economics and Finance
ECON 2301 Economics 3 Prin of Economics I Macro Emphasizes monetary theory; national income analysis; fluctuation and growth; public finance; international trade; and current economic problems. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Economics and Finance
ECON 2302 Economics 3 Prin of Economics II Micro Introduction to economic principles; allocation of resources; determination of output and prices; distribution; and managerial economics. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Economics and Finance
ECON 3310 Economics 3 Econ of Entrepreneurship Comprehensive analysis and practice exercises in entrepreneurship. Studies include demand analysis; pragmatic economic feasibility studies; identification and use of resources; function and use of profits. Prerequisite: ECON 1301 or ECON 2301 and ECON 2302 Offered: Fall, Spring Economics and Finance
ECON 3320 Economics 3 Money and Banking Functions and policies of the American monetary and banking system. Commercial banking; Federal Reserve System; monetary theories and policies; economic stabilization and growth. Prerequisite: Six hours of Economics Offered: Summer Economics and Finance
ECON 3340 Economics 3 Macro Economics A descriptive-analytical approach to the dynamic forces that influence the aggregate level of economic activity. Income and employment determinants; levels of income and employment, stabilization theory; investment and income relationship; monetary and fiscal policies. Prerequisite: ECON 2301 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Economics and Finance
ECON 3350 Economics 3 International Trade Theories, practices and problems involved in international commerce between nations. Bases of trade; tariffs; exchange controls; international monetary policies; current problems. Prerequisite: Six hours of Economics Offered: Other Economics and Finance
ECON 3390 Economics 3 Managerial Economics The application of the techniques of economic analysis to managerial problems of business enterprises utilizing a problem solving or case study approach. Goals of the firm; business forecasting; demand analyses; cost analysis; game theory; pricing policies; governmental relations. Prerequisite: ECON 2302 Offered: Fall, Spring Economics and Finance
ECON 4311 Economics 3 Problems in Economics Investigation into special areas in economics under the direction of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Not intended for students with grade point deficiencies. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Economics and Finance
ECON 4380 Economics 3 Environmental Economics Basic economic approach to the environment for students with little or no training in economics. With strong emphasis on public policy, uses economics both to understand the behavioral forces of environmental problems and to provide the foundation for innovative solutions. Focuses on globally sustainable development. Offered: Other Economics and Finance
ECON 5200 Economics 2 Foundations of Economics This is a fast-paced course which discusses both macro and micro economic theory and international economic issues. Macroeconomic topics covered include: inflation, unemployment, fiscal and monetary policy. Microeconomic topics include: demand theory, production and cost theory, price and output determination in markets, demand for and pricing of society's scarce resources. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Fall Economics and Finance
ECON 5360 Economics 3 Healthcare Economics This course is designed to familiarize the Future Healthcare Entrepreneur with the economics theories and policies that will drive public and business decisions in regards to the provisions of payment for healthcare and Health Services. The Future Healthcare Entrepreneur will learn how healthcare economics theory differs from standard commodities of consumer goods and services and how this difference must be addressed when assessing business ventures in healthcare. Prerequisite: Graduate Standing Offered: Summer Economics and Finance
ECON 5370 Economics 3 Managerial Economics A study in the depth of the principles and techniques of economic analysis applicable to the problems of business management. Prerequisite: Graduate standing; ECON 5200 Offered: Fall, Spring Economics and Finance
ECON 5380 Economics 3 The Environment of Business A study of business, government, and consumer interaction in the economy. Efficiency concepts for both the private and public sectors are discussed. Government activities in antitrust, traditional regulation, and new wave regulation are explored. Issues in global economics and finance are introduced. Ethical decision making is emphasized. Prerequisite: Graduate standing; ECON 5200 Offered: Fall, Spring Economics and Finance
EDLD 5169 Educational Leadership 1 Curr Issues-Ed Tech   Educational Leadership
EDLD 5301 Educational Leadership 3 Research Introduction to skills and techniques necessary for research in education and counseling. Emphasis on planning, designing, and methodology leading to a research proposal. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5306 Educational Leadership 3 Concepts of Educ Technology The course provides a functional knowledge of educational computing and technology on topics such as internet access, acceptable use policies, ethics, technology and the curriculum, multimedia overview and related topics. The course is a prerequisite to all other technology courses. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5311 Educational Leadership 3 Fundamentals of Leadership A study of the relationships between and among human behavior, belief systems and administrative style. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5312 Educational Leadership 3 Leadership Diverse Learners   Educational Leadership
EDLD 5326 Educational Leadership 3 School-Community Relations Developing personal and mass media communication skills with emphasis on improving school-community relationships through effective communication techniques. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5333 Educational Leadership 3 Leadership for Accountability A study of short and long-range planning and problem solving techniques of effective school leaders. Special emphasis will be given to applications in an individual campus and the relationship to district planning processes. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5334 Educational Leadership 3 Tests Measurement & Evaluation Analysis and evaluation of types of tests and measurement devices will be conducted. Methods of determining the reliability and validity of tests are investigated. Designs for testing programs and selection of appropriate tests will be included. Evaluation systems of individuals and programs will be discussed. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5335 Educational Leadership 3 Curriculum Management Models of curriculum development and evaluation with particular emphasis on the management of these functions. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5339 Educational Leadership 3 Organization Management Issues Study of school as an organization and how individuals behave in organizations. Students will assess and compare their own personal competencies to the administrative needs of a selected school. Management issues include: operations, resources, facilities, and safety. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5342 Educational Leadership 3 School Finance Analysis of principles of school finance to include problems of budgeting, accounting, and administration of funds. Prerequisites: Admission to the Superintendency program or permission of faculty. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5343 Educational Leadership 3 Education Facilities Planning Evaluation and administration of school facilities and the relationship of facilities to the achievement of educational objectives. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5344 Educational Leadership 3 School Law Interpretation and implementation of school law including a study of the Texas Education Code and the Handbook for Public School Law. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5345 Educational Leadership 3 Human Resources Development Fundamentals of human relations and organizational behavior in developing programs of recruitment, selection, assignment, evaluation, promotion and termination of personnel. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5352 Educational Leadership 3 Instructional Leadership Techniques of improving instruction through application of research on effective schools and models of instruction. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5354 Educational Leadership 3 Team Facilitation Role of peers in school evaluation and improvement initiatives. Emphasis on team approaches, team leadership, and models to improve group processes. Prerequisite: Advisor's approval. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5356 Educational Leadership 3 Educator Evaluation Study of techniques of effective educator evaluations with emphasis on appraisal as a component of professional development. All requirements for PDAS training are included as are requirements for other administrative assessments. Prerequisites: EDLD 5352. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5361 Educational Leadership 3 Distance Learning/Telecommunic Study of distance learning methodologies and the implementation and application of current and emerging telecommunications for teaching and learning. Prerequisite: EDLD 5306 Educational Leadership
EDLD 5362 Educational Leadership 3 Info Systems Mgmt Overview of IT core concepts, management, and IT operations as they relate to information systems management (ISM). Research, review, and discussion of the interrelations between emerging technology, old technologies, the organization, and their IT management. Review of current trends in IT: networking, E-Business, intranets, extranets, firewalls, computing security, chip advancements, software engineering, and emerging technologies and organizational trends in ISM. Prerequisite: EDLD 5306. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5363 Educational Leadership 3 Multimedia Video Technology Introduction to video design and production in the education area involving the use of hardware, software and conversion tools. Principles of multimedia design and production including the tools for presentation of instruction. Prerequisite: EDLD 5306. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5364 Educational Leadership 3 Teaching with Technology This course focuses on the design, development, and integration of educational technology for teaching, learning, and personal productivity, including access networks, intranets/internet. Prerequisite: EDLD 5306. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5365 Educational Leadership 3 Web Design & Development Overview of the principles of web mastering that includes web design and roles and behaviors associated with the position of webmaster including design, copyright, legal issues, security, and maintenance of web sites. Prerequisite: EDLD 5306. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5366 Educational Leadership 3 Digital Graphic Desktop Pub This course provides an overview of computer generated graphics and animations along with the design and development of electronic documents and printbased page layout. Prerequisite: EDLD 5306. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5367 Educational Leadership 3 Cognition and Instruction Overview of the study of cognition, learning theories, psychology of learning, and related research that is most significant for the learning and instruction processes. An introduction to the relationship and the impact of human cognition on the design of instruction, and the employment of current technologies to construct cognitive learning tools. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5368 Educational Leadership 3 Instructional Design Research and theory about instructional strategies and the process for developing and implementation of those strategies. An analysis of learning needs and goals and the development of a delivery system to meet those needs. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5369 Educational Leadership 3 Human Computer Interaction Study of the computer interface design that considers human capabilities, possibilities, limitations, and psychoeducational implications of complex human-computer interactions. A course focused on research topics and applications in the HCI field and requiring an HCI research project. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5370 Educational Leadership 3 Technology Leadership Intern Provides opportunities for hands on field based technology leadership experiences under joint supervision of a field-based supervisor and faculty of Lamar University. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5371 Educational Leadership 3 School Superintendent Role and responsibilities of the superintendent as chief administrative officer of the district. Prerequisite: Principal Certification, minimum of one year of administrative experience, and admission to the program. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5375 Educational Leadership 3 Info Sys for Educators   Educational Leadership
EDLD 5376 Educational Leadership 3 Pub Edu and Risk Mgt   Educational Leadership
EDLD 5381 Educational Leadership 3 Independent Study Supervised investigation into special areas of education under the direction of a graduate faculty member. May be repeated for credit when topic of investigation varies. Prerequisite: Consent of department chair. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5387 Educational Leadership 3 Seminar School Administration Study of concepts and principles of school administration as applied to selected topics. Special attention will be given to new and developing programs and to administrative roles in these programs. Prerequisites: Permission of instructor/admission to program. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5388 Educational Leadership 3 Selected Instructional Topics Study of significant topics related to administration and supervision of schools. The description of the particular area of study will appear on the printed schedules of Lamar University each semester. Contact hours are the same as those required by a formal instructional course. With permission of advisor; course may be repeated when topic varies. Prerequisites: Permission of advisor. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5396 Educational Leadership 3 Internship in Administration Designed to develop administrator proficiencies and skills specific to a job title under the joint supervision of a school administrator and faculty of Lamar University. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5397 Educational Leadership 3 Internship for Supervision Designed to give the prospective supervisor job-related experience under the joint supervision of a school district supervisor and faculty of Lamar University. Prerequisite: Approval of Advisor. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5398 Educational Leadership 3 Intern for Principal Designed to give the prospective principal job-related experience under the joint supervision of a school administrator and faculty of Lamar University. Management issues include: operations resources, facilities, and safety. Study of the instructional and administrative proficiencies necessary for effective schools. Should be the last course taken. May be repeated once for credit. Educational Leadership
EDLD 5399 Educational Leadership 3 Internship School Superintendt Designed to give the prospective superintendent job-related experience under the joint supervision of a school superintendent and faculty of Lamar University. Must be completed in consecutive semesters (Fall & Spring) in the same academic year. Prerequisites: Principal Certification and within 6 semester hours (excluding internship) of completing superintendency certification. A maximum of one additional course may be taken in any semester in which a student is enrolled in an internship. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6301 Education 3 Adult Learning Theories in Pra Seminar in which students will read and discuss adult learning theories as well as how these theories might be implemented in best practices with adult learners. Because of the nature of the doctoral program, special emphasis will be placed upon these theories in educational leadership settings. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6302 Education 3 Leadership Theories/Ethics/Val Foundations of educational philosophy, leadership theories, and the functions and ethics of leadership in application to building learning communities in schools. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6303 Education 3 Cultural Influences Social justice issues reflected in cultural and societal patterns affecting the American educational system examined through an analysis of American educational history, multicultural and critical pedagogy and contextualized in terms of equitable leadership for today. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6304 Education 3 Accountability & Standards The application of evaluation, accountability, and standards to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of the classroom, the campus, and the system. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6305 Education 3 Organizational Change Exploration of the role of creativity and change in promoting continuous school improvement and in modifying educational practice to result in innovative outcomes. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6306 Education 3 Dynamics of Leadership The study of leadership theory as it applies to the school setting and extends into the community. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6307 Education 3 Educational Policy The theory and practice of policy making and the political influences brought to bear on policy issues in education. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6311 Education 3 Adult Lrnrs Lrning Org Study of effective professional development standards and methods, adult learning models and the connections between staff development and student learning in PK - 16. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6312 Education 3 Communication/Global Society This course facilitates excellence in leadership by exploring current knowledge and research related to communication that builds positive relationships and community in a global society. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6313 Education 3 Sem: Contemporary Issues Examination of current trends, emerging issues, and research-based practices in education organized around broad themes to complement doctoral course requirements. May be repeated for credit when the topic varies. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6314 Education 3 Academic Research Writing This course provides an overview of technical research writing as a precursor to the dissertation. The focus is to articulate an in-depth knowledge base in verbal and written format. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6315 Education 3 Field Based Internship I The completion of an action research project that addresses an approved topic or school¿based project. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6316 Education 3 Field Based Internship II Completion of internship and action research project that engages in scholarship activities within an organizational setting to improve individual practice, the practice of an identified group, and/or the practices within the organization conducted under the guidance of a mentor. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6318 Education 3 Special Topics Seminar Study of significant topics in educational leadership which complement doctoral course requirements. May be repeated for credit when the topic varies. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6319 Education 3 Independent Study Supervised investigation into special areas of education under the direction of a graduate faculty member. May be repeated for credit when topic of investigation varies. Prerequisite: Consent of doctoral director. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6321 Education 3 Lead Edu Prog Spec Populatiion Examination of the backgrounds and special needs of diverse learners and how background and special needs influence interaction with educational practices and learning environments. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6322 Education 3 Trends/Issues Multicultural Ed Examination of current trends, emerging issues, and research¿based practices in multicultural education. May be repeated for credit when the topic varies. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6323 Education 3 Psych Frameworks For Educ Analysis of learner-centered framework for addressing social and emotional needs of today's diverse student population. Strategies for integrating unique needs within a psychological framework to design guidelines for appropriate curriculum and instruction are developed with an emphasis on resiliency and brain-based research. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6324 Education 3 Diversity & Learning Issues Study of current knowledge and research related to diversity and of best practices in teaching in diverse classrooms and schools to develop environments for success. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6325 Education 3 Leadership in Higher Ed Admin This course is an overview of the purposes of higher education; the environment of higher education; institutional issues in higher education, specifically governance and infrastructure, and impact of the external operational functions of higher education, including development, accreditation, accountability, social and political challenges. One segment of the course will include participant formulation of career goals for roles in higher education. Offered: Fall Educational Leadership
EDUD 6350 Education 3 Applied Research For Sch/Prac A review of research methods related to informed decision-making addressing school problems/issues. Application of these principles to a current school-based problem is required. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6351 Education 3 Quantitative Research Application and review of descriptive and inferential statistics, selection of research topics and hypothesis testing. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6352 Education 3 Qualitative Research Exploration of naturalistic observation, archival research, ethnographic studies, case studies, and surveys. A field study will be conducted for application. Educational Leadership
EDUD 6353 Education 3 Synthesis Seminar Completion of a student proficiency assessment comprised of a portfolio, synthesis paper and oral presentation. Successful completion is required to apply for candidacy. Note: Must be taken concurrently with Dissertation I - Proposal Writing Educational Leadership
EDUD 6361 Education 3 Dissertation I Proposal Writ   Educational Leadership
EDUD 6362 Education 3 Dissertation II Proposal Defen   Educational Leadership
EDUD 6363 Education 3 Dissertation III Educational Leadership
EDUD 6364 Education 3 Dissertation IV Educational Leadership
ELEN 1100 Electrical Engineering 1 Into to Electrical Engineering A survery of electrical engineering principles and introduction to the design process with emphasis on signal procesing hardware and software. Pre-requisite or co-requisite: MATH 2413 Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 1301 Electrical Engineering 3 Intro Computers & Programming Digital computers, program organization, algorithm development using engineering examples and high-level languages. Pre or Corequisite: MATH 2413 Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 2107 Electrical Engineering 1 Circuits Lab Experience in the use of elementary electrical equipment and elements, including the oscilloscope. One-half hour design content. Corequisite: ELEN 2311 Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 2300 Electrical Engineering 3 Analog/Digital Circuits/Logic For non-EE majors, this course covers a broad range of analog and digital electrical engineering topics. Although primarily intended for CS majors, may be taken by qualified students from other majors. Prerequisite: MATH 2413 or equivalent Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 2310 Electrical Engineering 3 Fundamentals of Elec Engr For non-EE majors, this course covers the three areas of circuits, electronics and power. Topics include dc and ac circuit analysis; electronic components and circuits; and power calculations for dc, ac single and three-phase loads, and electric machines. Prerequisite: MATH 2414, PHYS 2426 Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 2311 Electrical Engineering 3 Circuits I Linear network analysis. Fundamental network laws and methods. Transient response. Sinusoidal steady state analysis and response. Prerequisites: MATH 2414, PHYS 2426, ELEN 1301 Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 2411 Electrical Engineering 4 Circuits I Fundamental network laws and methods. Transient response. Sinusoidal steady state analysis and response. Lab experience in the use of elementary electrical equipment and elements, including the oscilloscope. Prerequisites: MATH 2414, PHYS 2426, ELEN 1301 or equivalent Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3108 Electrical Engineering 1 Electronics Laboratory Design of power supplies and amplifiers using diodes, transistors, thysistors and linear integrated circuits. Prerequisite: ELEN 2107; Corequisite: ELEN 3321 Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3312 Electrical Engineering 3 Circuits II Power calculations, polyphase circuits. Frequency response, resonance, magnetically coupled circuits, two port networks. Fourier series, Fourier and Laplace transform application. Prerequisite: ELEN 2311, MATH 2318, 3301 Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3313 Electrical Engineering 3 Signals and Systems Circuit design concepts using frequency domain. Pole-zero characterization of system response. Synthesis of passive and active networks. Two hours design content. Prerequisite: ELEN 3312 Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3321 Electrical Engineering 3 Electronics I Design and analysis of circuits using diodes, transistors, and linear and digital integrated circuits. One hour design content. Prerequisite: ELEN 2311 Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3322 Electrical Engineering 3 Electronics II In depth study of semiconductor devices and integrated circuit characteristics, stability, feedback amplifiers and frequency response. One and a half hours design content. Prerequisite: ELEN 3321, 3312 Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3371 Electrical Engineering 3 Electromagnetics I Vector analysis, coordinate systems, static and quasi-static electric fields, electric potential, dielectrics, capacitance, current, conductance, magnetic vector potential, electromagnetic forces. Maxwell's Equations, plane waves, transmission lines and Smith chart analysis. Prerequisite: MATH 2318, 3301, ELEN 3341 Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3381 Electrical Engineering 3 Electrical Analysis Application of the digital computer to analysis and design of electrical systems using numerical methods. One hour design content. Prerequisite: MATH 2318, 3301 Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3421 Electrical Engineering 4 Electronics I Design and analysis of circuits using diodes, transistors, linear and digital integrated circuits. Design of amplifers using transistors, and linear integrated circuits. Prerequisite: ELEN 2411 Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3431 Electrical Engineering 4 Digital Logic Design Switching algebra. Formulate and manipulate switching functions. Combinational networks. Flip-flops. Sequential networks. One hour design content. Prerequisite: Junior standing Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 3441 Electrical Engineering 4 Fund Power Engr Review of three phase circuit analysis. Principles of electromechanical energy conversion, operation of transformers, DC machines, synchronous machines, induction machines and fractional horsepower machines. Introduction to electronic motor drives, power electronics and power network models. The per unit system. Newton-Raphson power flow. Symmetrical three phase faults. The laboratory includes the operation, analysis and performance of transformers, motors and generators. Corequisites: ELEN 3313, ELEN 3322 Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4101 Electrical Engineering 1 Electrical Engineering Sem I A study of the literature of electrical and related engineering fields; preparation and presentation of papers on electrical subjects. Pre or Corequisite: ELEN 4206 or 4207 Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4102 Electrical Engineering 1 Electrical Engineering Sem II Preparation, presentation and discussion of material on the engineering profession, the interface between technology and society, and new areas of engineering involvement. Pre or Corequisite: ELEN 4206 or 4207 Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4206 Electrical Engineering 2 Senior Projects Design I Senior design projects with hardware implementation and testing. Preparation of project proposals, formal report and presentation. Two hours design content. Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4207 Electrical Engineering 2 Senior Project Design II Senior design projects with hardware implementation and testing. Preparation of project proposals, formal report and presentation. Two hours design content. Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4304 Electrical Engineering 3 Advanced Topics Topics are selected on the basis of the needs of an adequate number of students. May be repeated for credit when topics vary. Topics include artificial neural networks, digital signal processing, advanced electromagnetics, fault tolerant design, fiber optics, advanced power systems, and VLSI (very large scale integrated circuit) design. Prerequisite: ELEN 3312, 3322 Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4316 Electrical Engineering 3 Digital Communication I Introduction to communication systems with emphases on the analysis of basband/bandpass digital transmission systems including probability theory. Prerequisites: ELEN 3312, 3321 Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4324 Electrical Engineering 3 CMOS Digital IC DSN Digital Integrated Circuit Analysis and Design. Design of CMOS switch level circuits, transmission gate logic, review of standard CMOS fabrication processes, device and interconnect analysis, scaling induced challenges on performance and testing, deep submicron issues, various simulation tools. Prerequisites: ELEN 3322, 3431 Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4325 Electrical Engineering 3 Advanced VLSI Design In depth study of VLSI Interconnect Design and Modeling, Alternative Interconnect Technologies, Low Power Design, CMOS leakage Power Reduction, Radiation effects on CMOS, and Advanced CAD Tools. Prerequisite: ELEN 4324 or instructor's permission Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4342 Electrical Engineering 3 Electric Power Systems An introduction to electric power system analysis. Transmission line calculations, system operation, short circuit computations. One hour design content. Offered: Fall, Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4351 Electrical Engineering 3 Control Engineering Transfer functions, stability criteria, time response, frequency response, root locus, design, and compensation. One hour design content. Prerequisite: ELEN 3313 Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4361 Electrical Engineering 3 Intro to Communication Theory Principles of modulation, random signal theory and network analysis, basic information theory, analysis of noise. One hour design content. Prerequisite: ELEN 3312, 3321 Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4372 Electrical Engineering 3 Electromagnetics II Intermediate-level electromagnetics topics. May be repeated for credit when topics vary. Topics may include fiber optic wave guides and systems, communication antennas, microwave circuits and systems, radar theory and applications, etc. One and a half hours design content. Prerequisite: ELEN 3371 Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4381 Electrical Engineering 3 Instrumentation Unified methods for the design of signal conditioning circuits between sensors and computers. Accepted practice for sensor based microprocessor and microcomputer data acquisition and processing systems. Instrumentation amplifier circuits. Two hours design content. Prerequisite: ELEN 3321, 3431 Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4387 Electrical Engineering 3 Microcomputers II Advanced assembly language, microcomputer organization, interfacing with peripheral devices and computer software development systems. One and a half hours design content. Prerequisite: ELEN 4486 Offered: Spring Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 4486 Electrical Engineering 4 Microcomputer I Introduction to assembly language programming, microcomputer architecture, and operating systems. One and a half hours design content. Prerequisite: ELEN 3431 Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5307 Electrical Engineering 3 Computer Networks I Addresses computer networks and data communications from a top-down approach. Discusses networks based applications and layered network architectures. Develops fundamental concepts of computer networks and shows how these concepts are embodied in advanced network architectures such as TCP/IP. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5308 Electrical Engineering 3 Computer Networks II Mid-level course in computer networks; primarily discusses the widely used computer network protocols: TCP/IP protocol suites. The TCP/IP connection, data flow, routing, and reliable transfer are emphasized. Prerequisite: ELEN 5307 or permission of instructor Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5311 Electrical Engineering 3 Comp Network Security Principles and practices of sryptography, network security and secure software. Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5316 Electrical Engineering 3 Digital Comm I Introduction to communication systems with emphases on the analysis of baseband/bandpass digital transmission systems including probability theory. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5324 Electrical Engineering 3 CMOS Digital IC DSN Digital Integrated Circuit Analysis and Design. Design of CMOS switch level circuits, transmission gate logic, review of standard CMOS fabrication processes, device and interconnect analysis, scaling induced challenges on performance and testing, deep submicron issues, various simulation tools. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5325 Electrical Engineering 3 Advanced VLSI Design In depth study of VLSI Interconnect Design and Modeling. Alternative Interconnect Technologies, Low Power Design, CMOS Leakage Power Reduction, Radiation Effects on CMOS, and Advanced CAD Tools. Prerequisite: ELEN 5324 or instructor's permission Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5328 Electrical Engineering 3 VLSI Testing Scaling induced testing challenge, fault modeling, controllability- observability measures, IDDQ testing, design for testability, built-in self testing, contactless testing, radiation effects, modeling and testing for single event effect, other signal integrity issues related to testing. Offered: Fall Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5344 Electrical Engineering 3 Electric Power Sys Analysis I A three-semester sequence, selected from: symmetrical components, impedance and fault-current calculations, load-flow studies, economic operation, stability and control, system modeling, non-fossil fuel energy conversion. Both analytical and digital-computer methods may be employed as appropriate. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5346 Electrical Engineering 3 Digital Signal Processing Sampling/reconstruction, quantization, discrete-time systems, digital filtering, Z-transforms, transfer functions, digital filter realizations, discrete Fourier transform (DFT) and fast Fourier transform (FFT), finite impulse response (FIR) and infinite impulse response (IIR) filter design, and digital signal processing (DSP)applications. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5354 Electrical Engineering 3 Discrete Control Systems Principles of digital and sampled-data control systems. Analysis of response, and stability. Analytical compensation by Z-transform and other methods. Extensive use of computers. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5362 Electrical Engineering 3 Remote Sensing Design of systems which gather and share data over geographically scattered remote locations. Real-time access, monitoring, diagnosis, and control of remote locations. Communication systems design using radio-telemetry, satellite, and dial-up networks. Data interface to the Internet. Information sharing through dynamic-web site design. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5364 Electrical Engineering 3 Indust Aut/Proc Cntl Design of automation systems for industrial manufacturing and process complexes. Process control using programmable logic controllers. Use of various design tools to implement systems that onitor, control, and perform diagnostics on typical industrial processes. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5365 Electrical Engineering 3 Image Processing I Two dimensional signal processing techniques; pictorial image representation; spatial filtering; image enhancement and encoding; segmentation and feature extraction; introduction to image understanding techniques. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5373 Electrical Engineering 3 Advanced Electromagnetics Graduate-level topics in electromagnetic theory and applications. Assumes a grounding in electromagnetic fields and waves and methods for the solution of boundary value problems. Prerequisite: ELEN 3371 or equivalent Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5383 Electrical Engineering 3 Instrumentation Unified methods for the design of signal conditioning circuits between sensors and computers. Accepted practice for sensor-based microprocessor and microcomputer data acquisition and processing systems instrumentation amplifier circuits. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5384 Electrical Engineering 3 Virtual Systems Design Design of virtual systems that replace complex hardware systems such as measurement systems, analyzers, and controllers. Object-oriented-programming (OOP) techniques that realize true representations of hardware. Design of Windows engineering applications. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5393 Electrical Engineering 3 Intro to VLSI Design Study of the principles of basic microchip design. Use of several CAD tools, with hands-on experience in implementing Very Large Scale Integration (VLSI) circuits. Detailed study and computer simulation of MOS-capacitance models. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5395 Electrical Engineering 3 Computer Hardware Descrip Lang A CAD method of design of digital hardware using Computer Hardware Description Languages (CHDLs). Implementation of combinational logic units, microprocessors and microprogrammed processors. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 5397 Electrical Engineering 3 Fault Diagnos/Fault Toler Desg Study of several test generation algorithms for combinational circuits such as Boolean Difference, D, PODEM, and FAN Algorithms. Test generation techniques for RAMS and microprocessors. Various methods for Design for testability and Fault Tolerant Design. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 6313 Electrical Engineering 3 Digital Filters Introduction to digital filtering. Recursive, non-recursive filters and their design. Butterworth, chebysbev filters. Prerequisite: Proficiency in computer programming Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 6314 Electrical Engineering 3 Computer Control & Instrument Basic Instrumentation principles. Signal acquisition and conditioning. Computer control using digital signal processing techniques in time and frequency domains. Programming project assignments involving implementation of basic instrumentation and computer control methods. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 6358 Electrical Engineering 3 Ind Auto & Proc Control Design and develop industrial automation and process control (IAPC) systems and processes. Distributed control system design, implementation of real-time process databases and man-machine interface. Study of modern techniques for process control and management. This is a graduate engineering Core course available to all engineering graduate students. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 6365 Electrical Engineering 3 Image Processing II Current topics in image processing research: nonlinear and adaptive filtering, color image processing, image encoding and digital video processing. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 6374 Electrical Engineering 3 Nonlinear Optics Advanced topics in Nonlinear Optics including a lab component. May be repeated for credit when subject matter varies. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ELEN 6394 Electrical Engineering 3 CAD Tools VLSI Design Study of the principles involved in the development of a variety of Computer Aided Tools used in the design of Very Large Scale Integrated circuits. Implementation of the tools with programming assignments. Offered: Other Drayer Dept Elec Engineering
ENGL 1301 English 3 Composition I Basic forms of expository writing. Frequent themes. Collateral reading in articles and essays of a factual and informative type. This course is prerequisite to ENGL 1302 and 1374. (NOTE: ENGL 1301 and one other course from ENGL 1302 or 1374 will satisfy the general degree requirement in composition. A student may receive credit for only one such course in a semester.) Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 1302 English 3 Composition II Forms of expository and analytical writing. Topics for composition suggested from wide reading in at least two of the three genres: prose fiction, poetry, and drama. Research paper required. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301. (NOTE: ENGL 1301 and one other course from ENGL 1302 or 1374 will satisfy the general degree requirement in composition. A student may receive credit for only one such course in a semester.) Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 1360 English 3 Honors Comp & Rhetoric II An accelerated program for those exceptionally well prepared at time of enrollment. Extensive writing; introduction to literary genres. Research paper required. Prerequisite: Admission to ENGL 1360 is earned in one of three ways: a score of 3 on the AP test, a score of 670 or better on the SAT verbal test, or a combined score of 1170 or better on the SAT verbal and the English Achievement tests. See the department chair for further information. ENGL 1360 is offered in fall semesters only. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 1361 English 3 Honors Comp & Rhetoric II An accelerated study of writing, literature, and research for honors program students. Prerequisite: ENGL 1360 with grade of C or better Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 1374 English 3 Composition Forms of expository and analytical writing. Topics for composition suggested from a wide survey of various communications media: films, tapes, radio, television, periodicals, books, etc. Requires attendance at specific instructor-specified events in addition to class attendance. Research paper required. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 (NOTE: ENGL 1301 and one other course from ENGL 1302 or 1374 will satisfy the general degree requirement in composition. A student may receive credit for only one such course in a semester.) Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 2310 English 3 British Lit Before 1800 The development of British literature from its Anglo-Saxon origins through the Enlightenment. Study of major works representative of various epochs and genres. Study of history of the language. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 and either ENGL 1302 or 1374; or 1360 and 1361 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 2320 English 3 British Lit After 1800 The development of British literature from 1800 to the present. Study of major works representative of various periods and genres. Study of history of the language. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 and either ENGL 1302 or 1374; or 1360 and 1361 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 2322 English 3 British Literature The study of six-to-ten major works of British literature dating from its Anglo-Saxon origins to the present. Prerequisites: ENGL-1301 and either ENGL-1302 or 1374; or 1360 and 1361 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 2326 English 3 American Literature Six-to-ten major works of American literature, including both the 19th and 20th centuries. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 and either ENGL 1302 or 1374; or ENGL 1360 and 1361 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 2331 English 3 World Literature Six-to-ten major monuments of world literature, from classical antiquity to the present century. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 and either ENGL 1302 or 1374; or ENGL 1360 and 1361 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 2360 English 3 Honors Sophmore Literature Major works of British and World Literature from classical antiquity to the present century, designed especially for honors students. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 2370 English 3 Intro to Professional Comm Forms of informative and persuasive communication (including letters, memos, brief reports, presentations, and interviews) commonly employed in the professional world. (CC No. 2311) Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 and either ENGL 1302 or 1374; or ENGL 1360 and 1361 Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 2371 English 3 Masterworks of Asian Lit Six-to-ten major works of Asian literature, including writers from China, Japan and Vietnam. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 and either ENGL 1302 or 1374; or ENGL 1360 and 1361 Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 2376 English 3 African-American Literature Significant contributions to American literature from Colonial times to the present. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 and either ENGL 1302 or 1374; or ENGL 1360 and 1361 Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3310 English 3 Technical Report Writing Supervised preparation of technical and scientific reports according to standard usage recommended by professional scientific and engineering societies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3316 English 3 Poetic Analysis Forms and techniques and the critical evaluation of poetry. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3320 English 3 Child & Adolescent Lit Literature about or for children and adolescents and the special features and concerns of the genre. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3321 English 3 Issues in Lang/Literature An overview of the discipline of English treating both theoretical and practical questions related to grammar, composition, and literature. Students are encouraged to begin advanced-level work before enrolling in this course. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3322 English 3 American Lit Before 1865 The development of American literature from the era of exploration and colonization through the Romantic period. Selection representative of each epoch and various genres and themes of American literature. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Fall, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3324 English 3 American Lit After 1865 The development of American literature from the era of Realism to the present. Selection representative of the various literary movements, genres, and themes of modern American literature. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3326 English 3 Advanced Expository Writing Focus on developing skills in literary analysis and critical essays. Attention to MLA documentation, style and grammar. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3327 English 3 Advanced Argumentation Survey of different styles of argumentation from the classical era to the present. This is a writing intensive course that emphasizes critical thinking and sensitivity to discourse and rhetorical strategies within the discipline. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3330 English 3 World Lit Before 1600 Survey of major works of world literature to 1600. Includes works from a variety of western and non-western cultures in a variety of genres. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3332 English 3 World Lit After 1600 Survey of major works of world literature since 1600. Includes works from a variety of western and non-western cultures in a variety of genres. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3340 English 3 Mythology Mythologies of the ancient Greeks, Romans, and Norse peoples and other cultures. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3350 English 3 Creative Writing A workshop approach to the writing of poetry, fiction and drama. May be taken for credit more than once when the genre focus varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3360 English 3 Short Story The technique of the short story; its historical development; study and analysis of great short stories. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3370 English 3 The Drama The historical development of the drama from Aeschylus to the present. Intensive study of selected plays. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3380 English 3 Studies in the British Novel The tradition of the British novel, eighteenth century to the present. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3382 English 3 British Literature Before 1800 The development of British Literature from the development of the written language in Great Britain through the end of the 18th century. Selections representative of each epoch and various literary movements, genres, and themes of British Literature. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3384 English 3 British Literature After 1800 The development of British Literature from the Romantic period to the contemporary era. Selections representative of each epoch and various literary movements, genres, and themes of British Literature. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3390 English 3 American Novel History, growth and technique of the American novel. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 3392 English 3 African American Literature Exploring literary form through the study of selected African American writers in order to understand the African American search for identity. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4300 English 3 Intro to Linguistics Background in the nature of language and linguistic changes as a basis for describing and comparing language systems: focuses on a description of the phonological, morphological and syntactic features of English in contrast to features of other languages. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4301 English 3 History of English Language Theory and nature of language. Studies in the growth of English and American forms. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4303 English 3 Sociolinguistics Study of language variation and change in relation to society and social groups. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4305 English 3 Writing in Elementary Schools Introduction to principles and practices of writing instruction for elementary (EC-4) teachers including writing process, modes of organization, forms, grammar and assessment. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4310 English 3 Teaching of Writing An introduction to major theories of composition, to research in the teaching of composition and to pedagogical techniques for teaching writing. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4312 English 3 Studies Language & Linguistics Special problems in linguistics, such as the history of American English, regional dialects, new grammars. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4314 English 3 Studies in Critical Theory Advanced study of the relationship between form and content in various modes of media, discourse, and criticism. Emphasis on major figures and methodology in contemporary literary theory. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4315 English 3 Studies in Womens Literature Poetry, prose, and/or drama by women from classical times to the present. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4316 English 3 Studies Victorian Literature Poetry and prose of the Victorian period. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4317 English 3 Modern Drama Dramatic trends and representative plays from Ibsen to the present. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4318 English 3 Modern Poetry Poetic developments in England and America with emphasis on representative poets from Hardy to the present. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4319 English 3 Modern Fiction Prose fiction representative of modern ideas and trends, with emphasis on English and Continental authors. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4321 English 3 Issues in Lang & Lit An overview of the discipline of English treating both theoretical and practical questions related to grammar, composition, literature and pedagogy. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4324 English 3 Studies in 16th Century Lit Poetry, prose and drama of the age. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4326 English 3 Am Lit Renaissance 1820-1860 Major authors of period from Poe to Melville. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4327 English 3 American Realism 1860-1900 Major authors of the period from Whitman to Norris. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4328 English 3 Early American Literature Significant writers from the beginning of Colonial America to 1828. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4329 English 3 Modern American Literature Major American writers of the 20th century. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4333 English 3 Studies in a Particular Author Major writer such as Chaucer, Milton, Hawthorne, Faulkner. May be taken for credit more than once when the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4334 English 3 Critical Studies in Literature A particular genre or theme in comparative literature or criticism. May be taken more than once for credit when the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4336 English 3 Directed Studies Study in literature in an area of mutual interest. May be taken for credit more than once if topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Prerequisite: Junior standing Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4340 English 3 Shakespeare Selected major plays. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4345 English 3 Writing Seminar Intensive study in writing, focusing on specific topics, with either a technical or creative emphasis. May be taken more than once for credit if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Prerequisite: ENGL 3350 or permission of the instructor (for any creative writing seminar). Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4346 English 3 Studies in Rhetoric Advanced study of rhetorical and discourse analysis of speeches and texts. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4347 English 3 Multimedia Theories of rhetoric and composition related to writing for the web and producing multimedia genres. Explores the history of writing technologies as well as how these impact texts and the writing process. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4351 English 3 Stud 17th Cent Literature Poetry, prose and drama of the period 1600-1660. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4355 English 3 Editing Tech Communication Editing technical communications for clarity, conciseness, and form. Emphasis on affective communications within and between organizations and organizational levels including reports, proposals, manuals, memoranda, and news releases. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Prerequisite: Either ENGL 2301, 3310, 4326, or 4345 (when technically oriented) or permission of the instructor. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4361 English 3 Documentation Design A technical writing course that focuses on preparing, writing and documenting instructional information. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4365 English 3 Internship An opportunity to work in "real world" work setting in activities related to professional communication and technical writing. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Prerequisites: At least two courses from ENGL 2301, 3310, 4355. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4381 English 3 Studies in 18th Century Lit Poetry, prose and drama of the period 1660-1800. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 4392 English 3 Studies in Romantic Literature Poetry, prose and drama of the Romantic period. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. Successful completion of Freshman Composition (6 hours) and Sophomore Literature (3 hours) core curriculum components required for enrollment in all 3000-4000-level courses. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5110 English 1 Composition Pract Practicum in the teaching of writing. Involves classroom experience, peer discussion and mentor consultation. Graded on S-U basis. Prerequisite: Graduate teaching fellow standing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5300 English 3 Intro to Linguistics Background in the nature of language and linguistic changes as a basis for describing and comparing language systems: focuses on a description of the phonological, morphological and syntactic features of English in contrast to features of other languages. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5301 English 3 Hist of Engl Language Theory and nature of language. Studies in the growth of English and American forms. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5303 English 3 Sociolinguistics Study of language variation and change in relation to society and social groups. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5305 English 3 Writing in Elem Sch An introduction to principles and practices of writing instruction for elementary (E-4) teachers including writing process, modes of organization, forms, grammar and assessment. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5310 English 3 Teaching of Writing An introduction to major theories of composition, to research in the teaching of composition and to pedogogical techniques for teaching writing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5311 English 3 Sp Tpc in Comparative Lit Intensive study of an author or authors, genre or period selected from the range of world literature. Emphasis on analysis and literary method. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5312 English 3 Studies Language & Linguistics Special problems in linguistics, such as the history of American English, regional dialects, new grammars. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5313 English 3 Sp Topic in Eng Inst Intensive study of theory and pedagogy of language for secondary teachers. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5314 English 3 Studies in Critical Theory Advanced study of the relationship between form and content in various modes of media, discourse, and criticism. Emphasis on major figures and methodology in contemporary literary theory. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5315 English 3 Studies in Womens Literature Poetry, prose, and/or drama by women from classical times to the present. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5316 English 3 Studies Victorian Literature Poetry and prose of the Victorian period. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5317 English 3 Modern Drama Dramatic trends and representative plays from Ibsen to the present. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5318 English 3 Modern Poetry Poetic developments in England and America with emphasis on representative poets from Hardy to the present. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5319 English 3 Modern Fiction Prose fiction representative of modern ideas and trends, with emphasis on English and Continental authors. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5324 English 3 Studies in 16th Century Lit Poetry, prose and drama of the age. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5326 English 3 The Am Renaissance: 1820-1860 Major Authors of the period from Poe to Melville. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5327 English 3 The Dev Am Realism: 1860-1900 Major authors of the period from Whitman to Norris. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5328 English 3 Early American Lit Significant writers from the beginning of Colonial America to 1828. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5329 English 3 Modern American Literature Major American writers of the 20th century. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5330 English 3 Sp Topic Old & Mid English Intensive study of the languages necessary for reading literature of the period. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5333 English 3 Studies in a Particular Author Major writers such as Chaucer, Milton, Hawthorne, Faulkner. May be taken for credit more than once when the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5334 English 3 Critical Studies in Literature A particular genre or theme in comparative literature or criticism. May be taken more than once for credit when the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5336 English 3 Directed Studies Study in literature in an area of mutual interest. May be taken for credit more than once if topic varies. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5340 English 3 Shakespeare Selected major plays. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5345 English 3 Writing Seminar Intensive study in writing, focusing on specific topics, with either a technical or creative emphasis. May be taken more than once for credit if the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5350 English 3 Sp Topic Renaiss & 17th Cent An intensive study of an author or related authors selected from the period. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5351 English 3 Stud 17th Cent Literature Poetry, prose and drama of the period 1600-1660. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5355 English 3 Editing Tech Communication Editing technical communications for clarity, conciseness, and form. Emphasis on affective communications within and between organizations and organizational levels including reports, proposals, manuals, memoranda, and news releases. Prerequisite: Either ENGL 2301, 3310, 4326, or 4345 (when technically oriented) or permission of the instructor. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5360 English 3 Sp Topic Restor & 18th Cent An intensive study of an author or related authors selected from the period. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5361 English 3 Documentation Design A technical writing course that focuses on preparing, writing and documenting instructional information. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5365 English 3 Internship Opportunity to work in "real world" work setting in activities related to professional communication and technical writing. Prerequisites: At least two courses from ENGL 2301, 3310, 4355 English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5370 English 3 Sp Topics 19th Cent Lit An intensive study of an author or related authors selected from the period. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5380 English 3 Sp Topics 20th Cent Lit An intensive study of an author or related authors selected from the period. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5381 English 3 Studies in 18th Century Lit Poetry, prose and drama of the period 1660-1800. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5385 English 3 Sp Topic Amer Lit An intensive study of an author or related authors selected from the period. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5390 English 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5391 English 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. English and Modern Languages
ENGL 5392 English 3 Studies in Romantic Lit Poetry, prose and drama of the Romantic period. May be taken for credit more than once if the topic varies. English and Modern Languages
ENGR 3350 Engineering 3 Computer Aided Design Engineering (Core)
ENGR 4101 Engineering 1 Special Topics An investigation into specialized areas of engineering under the guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 4201 Engineering 2 Special Topics An investigation into specialized areas of engineering under the guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 4301 Engineering 3 Special Topics An investigation into specialized areas of engineering under the guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Offered: Spring Engineering (Core)
ENGR 4306 Engineering 3 Engineering Internship I Internship opportunity provides experience in the practice of engineering for undergraduate students. Its purpose is engineering career development. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 4307 Engineering 3 Engineering Internship II Internship opportunity provides experience in the practice of engineering for undergraduate students. Its purpose is engineering career development. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 4361 Engineering 3 Honors Thesis - Engineering Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5101 Engineering 1 Special Topics An investigation into specialized study in advanced areas of engineering under guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5110 Engineering 1 Seminar Discussion of ethical, professional, and technical topics related to the practice of civil engineering. Presentation of oral and written reports. Offered: Spring Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5201 Engineering 2 Special Topics An investigation into specialized study in advanced areas of engineering under guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Offered: Spring Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5301 Engineering 3 Special Topics An investigation into specialized study in advanced areas of engineering under guidance of a faculty member. This course may be repeated for credit when topics of investigation differ. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5306 Engineering 3 Engineering Internship I Internship opportunity provides experience in the practice of engineering for graduate students. Its purpose is engineering career development. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5307 Engineering 3 Engineering Internship 2 Internship opportunity provides experience in the practice of engineering for graduate students. Its purpose is engineering career development. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5311 Engineering 3 Heat Transfer Analysis Fundamental principles of heat transfer by conduction, convection and radiation. Emphasis will be given to the analysis of problems combining the various heat transfer mechanisms. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5348 Engineering 3 Advanced Air Pollution Control Air pollution control and design principles; VOC incineration; gas absorption; air pollution and atmospheric dispersion modeling; particulate matter; cyclones, electrostatic precipitators; fabric filters and scrubbers; control of nitrogen oxides and sulfur oxides. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5349 Engineering 3 Prod Invent Control Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5378 Engineering 3 Intro to Process Analysis Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5390 Engineering 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Fall, Spring Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5391 Engineering 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Engineering (Core)
ENGR 5699 Engineering 6 Engineering Thesis A master thesis preparation course. The credit hours vary from 1 to 6 credits per semester. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6110 Engineering 1 Professional Seminar Advanced topics suitable for research along with research procedures will be discussed. Field study organization and content together with doctoral research problems and progress will be presented. Topics will vary each semester and course may be repeated for credit. Registration and completion for three semesters is required of all doctoral candidates. Offered: Spring Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6310 Engineering 3 Design Projects May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Prerequisite: Admission to candidacy. Offered: Fall, Spring Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6320 Engineering 3 Justification Engineering Proj The preparation of proposals for advanced engineering work. The student will be given individual assistance in preparing a proposal for his field study. Prerequisite: Approval of advisory committee Offered: Fall, Spring Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6344 Engineering 3 Multimedia Transport Pollutant Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6349 Engineering 3 Engr Applic AI/Expert Systems An in-depth study of the effective utilization of Artificial Intelligence/Expert Systems as applied to engineering problems. Projects assigned will involve the design and development of software systems to solve discipline-specific problems using available AI languages and expert system shells. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6369 Engineering 3 Computer Methods Engr Optimiz Formulation, solution and implementation of optimization models such as linear programming, dynamic programming, integer programming, quadratic programming, convex programming, geometric programming and unconstrained optimization for analyzing complex systems problems in industry. One or more software packages will be used to execute the algorithms presented throughout the course. Prerequisite: A graduate course in operations research. Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6390 Engineering 3 Thesis/Dissertation Offered: Other Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6391 Engineering 3 Thesis/Dissertation Offered: Other Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6601 Engineering 6 Engineering Prac-Field Study An internship period under personal supervision. Approval must be obtained from the student's graduate committee. Usually, a formal proposal will be required. May be taken for either six or 12 hours credit per semester. Must be repeated for credit until field study is completed. Total credit: six semester hours per section. Offered: Fall, Spring Engineering (Core)
ENGR 6602 Engineering 6 Engineering Prac-Field Study An internship period under personal supervision. Approval must be obtained from the student's graduate committee. Usually, a formal proposal will be required. May be taken for either six or 12 hours credit per semester. Must be repeated for credit until field study is completed. Total credit: six semester hours per section. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Engineering (Core)
ESLI 1313 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Beginning Eng Conversation   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 1323 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Beginning Eng Grammar/Writing   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 1333 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Beginning Eng Listen/Speaking   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 1363 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Beginning Eng Reading   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 1373 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Beginning Eng Vocabulary   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 2313 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Intermed Eng Conversation   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 2323 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Intermed Eng Grammar/Writing   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 2333 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Intermed Eng Listen/Speaking   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 2363 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Intermediate Eng Reading   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 2373 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Intermed Eng Vocabulary   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 3313 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Advanced Eng Conversation   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 3323 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Advanced Eng Grammar/Writing   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 3333 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Advanced Eng Listen/Speaking   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 3353 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Advanced Eng Pronunciation   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 3363 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Advanced Eng Reading   Lamar Language Institute
ESLI 3373 Intensive Eng Second Lang 3 Advanced Eng Vocabulary   Lamar Language Institute
FCSC 1271 Family and Consumer Science 2 Public Health & Safety Mgmt Critical aspects of quality control systems within foodservice environment. Emphasis on critical control points, causes of sanitation and safety problems, and steps necessary to prevent problems integrated into a risk management program. Students required to pass nationally recognized foodservice manager's exam. Offered: Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1301 Family and Consumer Science 3 Chef's Essentials This course introduces the new culinary student to the basic concepts, tools and techniques of the trade. Topics include standards of professionalism, careers in the culinary arts, the organizational structure of a commercial kitchen, culinary terminology, reading and understanding recipes, kitchen tools and equipment, sanitation and safety. Students will achieve competency in knife handling skill before moving on to learning the fundamentals of stocks, soups and sauces presentation. Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1315 Family and Consumer Science 3 Food Prep/Meal Management Basic culinary techniques, proper food handling procedures, introduction to the basic equipment and tools of a food service environment. Food preparation principles applied to various food categories, emphasizing both nutritional quality and palatability. Offered: Fall, Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1320 Family and Consumer Science 3 Textiles Physical and chemical properties of textiles; Emphasis on production of fabrics and consumer selection of products. Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1322 Family and Consumer Science 3 Nutrition/Diet Introduction to nutrition including functions, sources, characteristics, and recommended intake of nutrients; digestion; absorption, and metabolism; special needs during various phases of the life cycle; diet therapy and patient assessment, education and counseling. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1372 Family and Consumer Science 3 Intro to Hospitality Industry Overview of the hospitality industry, historical perspectives, analysis of the industry as a profession, along with professional opportunities and future outlook. Includes insight into the critical role of understanding and working with cultural diversity. Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1373 Family and Consumer Science 3 Purchase Food Serv/Lodg Indust Purchasing function and role of purchasing agent in a hospitality operation. Purchasing and distribution systems, cost controls, role of supplier, needs of the operation, and assessment of qualities of individual commodities. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1374 Family and Consumer Science 3 Lodging/Property Management Survey of the lodging industry including history, growth, current issues, and the manager's role with emphasis on front office procedures and audit. Related facility management and services in the private club industry. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1375 Family and Consumer Science 3 Elements/Principles of Design Elements and principles of design and an understanding of the natural and man-made environments as seen through a sequence of design projects. Varying concepts of dwelling introduce a multicultural perspective, issues of sustainability and environmental responsibility. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1376 Family and Consumer Science 3 Architectural Graphics Introduction to basic graphic communication techniques for interior design, including architectural lettering, mechanical drafting, concepts of 2D spatial representation and the metric system. Exercises range from sketching and site surveys, simple orthographic projections, axonometrics and section drawings to a final plan set of a paradigmatic example of 20th-century architecture or interior design. Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 1377 Family and Consumer Science 3 Intimate Relat Marriage/Family A study of the individual and the family. Individual development, interpersonal relationships, sexuality, tasks of marriage, work and the family and parenting skills in relation to the family life cycle. Offered: Fall, Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2303 Family and Consumer Science 3 Commercial Baking Practical study of the basic equipment, tools, and techniques required to prepare basic breads, pastries, and desserts for commercial food operations. Students develop an understanding of baking science and recipe conversions. Prerequisite: FCSC 1315 Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2316 Family and Consumer Science 3 Family Resources A survey of private and governmental agencies that serve children and families. Offered: Fall, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2324 Family and Consumer Science 3 Commercial Food Production I Concepts and hands-on skills related to commercial production of foods. Students plan, organize and produce foods for dinner events, receptions and other commercial purposes. Emphasis on menu development, menu costing and production planning. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2370 Family and Consumer Science 3 Beverage Mgmt and Wine Apprec A survey of the beverage service sector of the hospitality industry including spirits, wines, and beers; purchasing, resource control, marketing, physical plant requirements, and staffing. Additional emphasis on tasting and description of wines; service and selection of wines to enhance foods. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2371 Family and Consumer Science 3 Public/Institu Facilities Mgmt Analysis of public and recreational aspects of the hospitality industry focus on sports and entertainment. Addresses issues of staffing, customer service, concessions operations, legal issues, financial administration, marketing, and promotion. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2372 Family and Consumer Science 3 Menu and Service Management Application of foodservice management principles to the menu and the activities it generates. Analysis of menu profitability. Additional emphasis on service management. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2374 Family and Consumer Science 3 Hospitality Practicum I Introductory field experience in a hospitality environment; designed to provide the student with practical experience in a particular area of expertise. 150 hours. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2375 Family and Consumer Science 3 Hist Architect/Interior Dsgn I Survey course of design history including furniture, interiors and architecture from pre-history to the French Revolution. Readings and discussions supplemented by student presentations and model-making of historic buildings. Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2379 Family and Consumer Science 3 Visual Merchandising/Display Techniques for visual presentation used to maximize product sales potential; focus is on display and merchandising a sales area. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2381 Family and Consumer Science 3 Hist of Arch/Interior Dsgn II Survey course of design history including furniture, interiors and architecture from the French Revolution to the present. Readings and discussions supplemented by student presentations and model-making of historic buildings. Pre-requisite: FCSC 2375 or permission of instructor Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2383 Family and Consumer Science 3 Apparel Analysis/Evaluation Analysis of construction quality, aesthetic properties and design components of apparel. Apparel industry regulations and evaluation skills for mass produced apparel emphasized. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2385 Family and Consumer Science 3 Intro to Fashion Retailing An introductory study of the contemporary aspects of retailing with application to fashion merchandising & retailing. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2387 Family and Consumer Science 3 Intro to Interior Design Scope and profession of interior design. Analysis on design process as applied to interior environment through fundamentals of professional requirements: client interaction, programming, space planning, human factors, stuctural and environmental systems, sustainability, application and properties of interior materials, legal documents, field supervision and post-occupancy studies. Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 2389 Family and Consumer Science 3 ArchiCAD An introduction to a highly sophisticated Building Information Modeler (BIM) computer-aided design (CAD) software. Students learn the basic 2D tools of drafting while producing complex 3D models that can be used for perspective renderings and animations, material specifications and construction drawings. ArchiCAD is taught as an integral design tool to the studio sequence aiding spatial exploration. In its advanced capacities, materials can be imported or created, 360 virtual reality panoramas made and renderings brought into Photoshop for additional editing. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3300 Family and Consumer Science 3 Consumer Economics Consumer principles and rational decision-making skills for coping with consumer issues affecting families and individuals. Offered: Fall, Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3303 Family and Consumer Science 3 Lighting An in-depth study of lighting as applicable to contemporary interior design. History of the field, evolution of application, current developments along with an introduction to the science of lighting as applied to the field. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3307 Family and Consumer Science 3 Building Components Study of structure, construction techniques, mechanical and electrical systems, working drawings, specifications, and energy efficiency as applied to residential and commercial construction. Introduction to codes and building regulations; visits to building sites. Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3308 Family and Consumer Science 3 Codes & Professional Practice An in-depth studyof current code regulations as applied to interior design, including the Internatioal Building Code (IBC), the American Disabilities Act (ADA), as well as the essential concepts of universal design and sustainability (LEEDS). Legal documents, contracts, liability and other aspects of professional practice including the IDEP internship and the NCDIQ license will also be presented. Corequisite: FCSC 3351 Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3309 Family and Consumer Science 3 Interior Dsgn Studio I:Residen Explores requirements of residential design while discussing rituals of domestic space. Emphasis on human factors, including needs of individual vs. family while also considering regional, cultural and technological influences on dwelling. An introduction to the design process and project development, visualization skills (sketching, model-making and computer imaging) and presentation techniques. Projects stress understanding of core mechanical spaces: kitchen and bathroom, development of spatial manipulation, use of materials and furnishings and concepts of universal and sustainable design. Prerequisites: FCSC 1375, 1376, 2387, 2389 Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3312 Family and Consumer Science 3 Entrepren Hospitality Industry Designed for those especially interested in entrepreneurship or innovation in their particular environment. Research and overview relating to ownership and development of lodging and foodservice properties. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3313 Family and Consumer Science 3 Facilities Layout and Design Principles of layout and design in foodservice operations to include feasibility and management planning functions; selection and maintenance of equipment, material and facility; space requirements; and theories of flow and movement. Introduction to critical aspects of facility systems: plumbing, electrical, HVAC, lighting and safety/security systems. Pre-requisite: FCSC 3360 Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3314 Family and Consumer Science 3 Food/Beverage Controls/System Review of basic accounting principles and cost concepts from the perspective of a manager responsible for operational controls. Presentation of primary financial statement and corresponding financial analysis tools to assist in internal assessment and operational controls as well as forecasting and budgeting. Prerequisite: MATH 1314 or permission of instructor Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3317 Family and Consumer Science 3 Front Office Management Phiosophy, design, security and associated technologies of the hotel front office department. Emphasis on the guest cycle and how property management systems aid hotel properties in both the front and back of the house. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3318 Family and Consumer Science 3 Housekeep-Lodging Properties Functions, activities, and responsibilities of the housekeeping manager in a lodging property; planning and forecasting tools, equipment, and staffing are addressed. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3320 Family and Consumer Science 3 Advanced Nutrition The advanced study of normal nutrition including digestion, absorption, and metabolism of proteins, carbohydrates, lipids, vitamins and minerals. Prerequisites: FCSC 1322, BIOL 2401/2402 Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3324 Family and Consumer Science 3 Commercial Food Production II Concepts and hands-on skills related to advanced preparation of foods for the commercial environment with particular emphasis on techniques for cold food preparation and the artistic presentation of food selections for dining rooms and buffets. Prerequisite: FCSC 1315, 2303, 2324 Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3327 Family and Consumer Science 3 Materials and Methods Materials of interior design; their origins, production and manufacturing; their creative and innovative applications in contemporary design. Emphasis on suitable applications, cost estimation and specification, health concerns and sustainability. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3330 Family and Consumer Science 3 Nutritional Biochemistry Chemistry of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, vitamins and minerals. Thorough coverage of the major energy-generating pathways. Prerequisite: CHEM 1406, 1408 Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3340 Family and Consumer Science 3 Child/Adolescent Development Dynamics of growth and development of children from conception through pre-adolescence. Physical, cognitive, social and emotional development, as well as guidance techniques are addressed. Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3351 Family and Consumer Science 3 Interior Dsgn Studio:II Commer Explores a wide variety of commercial interior programs with emphasis on process, code compliance and life safety, materials, environmental controls, interior furnishings, importance of universal design and public welfare. New construction as well as adaptive reuse and historic preservation. Prerequisite: FCSC 3309 Corequisite: FCSC 3308 Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3360 Family and Consumer Science 3 Quantity Food System Mgmt Overview of the management functions related to quantity food production service. Lab experiences in the field and catering function required. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3370 Family and Consumer Science 3 Fashion Promo and Advertising Evaluation of various promotion activities relating to advertising, visual merchandising, publicity, and special events. Students review research on selected consumer groups and develop promotional campaigns to reach those groups. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3376 Family and Consumer Science 3 Convention Meet/Cater Mgmt Strategies of marketing to large groups and the business of booking meetings and conventions. Venues, special event and meeting arrangements, marketing and sales, food and beverages, menu development, and operation controls. Review of administrative tools for planning an operation of events. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 3390 Family and Consumer Science 3 Seminar Family/Human Relations In-depth study of selected topics. The family and the larger society; family structure and function; cultural patterns and life styles; community resources; and family life education. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4300 Family and Consumer Science 3 Medical Nutrition Therapy I Diets and nutritional support for selected diseases, surgery, and trauma. Calculations of nutrient needs for specific diseases, case studies. Prerequisites: FCSC 1322, 4317, BIOL 2401, 2402 Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4301 Family and Consumer Science 3 SR Seminar Professional Dev Leadership, personal style, and protocol for working as a professional. Assessment of individual strengths, areas for improvement, and interpersonal relationship skills. Includes the development and nature of the profession, entry into the profession, exploration of career options, and opportunities for graduate study. Requires development of a personal portfolio. Offered: Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4303 Family and Consumer Science 3 Pastries and Desserts Students will concentrate on the preparation of pastries and desserts. Topics will include chocolate and sugar work, confections, puff pastry, choux pastry, mousses, specialty cakes and tortes, meringues, bavarians and more. Students will participate in regional culinary competitions. Prerequisites: FCSC 1315, 2303 Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4304 Family and Consumer Science 3 Interior Dsgn Studio III: Hosp Explores the growing field of hospitality design including spas, resorts and hotels in a global context. Individual and group exercises and research projects. Production of a client book including programmatic research, case studies, specifications, cost estimates, code requirements and the student's final design. Emphasis on creative design, code compliance and professional presentation. New construction as well as adaptive reuse and historic preservation. Prerequisite: FCSC 3351 Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4306 Family and Consumer Science 3 Human Development II Dynamics of growth and development from adolescence until death. Physical, cognitive, social and emotional development including current issues and challenges at each stage of development. Prerequisite: FCSC 3340 or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4307 Family and Consumer Science 3 Nutrition Thru Life Cycle Physiological, biochemical and sociological factors that affect nutrient requirements and recommendations over the life cycle. Prerequisite: FCSC 1322 Offered: Fall, spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4308 Family and Consumer Science 3 Occupational Family Consum Sci Occupational education within the secondary curriculum focusing on development and supervision of occupational programs. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4309 Family and Consumer Science 3 Adolescent Development Adolescent development in contemporary society. Emphasis on understanding the world in which adolescents live and how it affects adolescent behavior and social relationships. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4310 Family and Consumer Science 3 Special Topics Special topics including workshops, seminars, and institutes in Family and Consumer Sciences. A description of the particular area of study will appear on the printed semester schedule. May be repeated when the area of study is different. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4311 Family and Consumer Science 3 Travel and Tourism Designed to recount the history of travel, explore its future, and discuss the role of the components of tourism. Examination of the economic, social, and political impacts of tourism as well as methods of forecasting demand. Focus on importance of the planner, the travel agent, and the travel-market researcher to hospitality organizations. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4312 Family and Consumer Science 3 Hospitality Industry Law Presentation of history and development of innkeeper's laws and tort law in relation to their implications for today's hospitality industry. Review of legal issues and government agencies that affect how hospitality professionals deal with both internal and external customer. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4314 Family and Consumer Science 3 Hospitality Industry Marketing Basic tenets of business marketing as applied to the hospitality industry; emphasis on customer profile, targeting market segments, and advertising. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4315 Family and Consumer Science 3 Medical Nutrition Therapy II A continuation of FCSC 4300. Prerequisite: FCSC 4300 Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4316 Family and Consumer Science 3 Lifespan Human Development Examination of theory, research and developmental processes in the lifespan. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4317 Family and Consumer Science 3 Nutrition Educ and Counseling Development of communication and counseling skills appropriate for conducting nutrition education to individuals and groups. Prerequisite: FCSC 1322 or approval of instructor Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4319 Family and Consumer Science 3 Weight Management A study of overweight and obesity; terminology, etiology, epidemiology, trends, consequences and treatment. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4320 Family and Consumer Science 3 Fashion History I Chronological overview of history of fashion from ancient times to the 17th century; cultural and economic factors associated with adoption and abandonment of styles. Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4321 Family and Consumer Science 3 Computers in Hospitality Students will be introduced to the major areas of hospitality computer applications including property management systems, financial planning and analysis, point-of-sale, event planning, sales and marketing and back of house controls. Some classes will be conducted on property sites. Offered: Fall, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4322 Family and Consumer Science 3 Casino Management Philosophy, management, and associated marketing theories for effective management of a casino organization. Students learn departmental functions of a casino organization as well as the demographics and characteristics of different types of casino customers. Offered: Fall, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4324 Family and Consumer Science 3 Special Topics Lab Experience Topics of current interest which include laboratory experiences. May be repeated for credit when topic varies. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4325 Family and Consumer Science 3 Fashion History II Chronological overview of history of fashion from the 17th century through the 20th century; cultural and economic factors associated with adoption and abandonment of styles. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4326 Family and Consumer Science 3 Family Violence Interpersonal violence throughout the life cycle from immediate and extended family members. Physical abuse, sexual abuse, and neglect perpetuated against children, spouses, and the elderly. Includes viewpoints of law enforcement and treatment strategies. Offered: Fall, spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4327 Family and Consumer Science 3 Parenting A study of the importance of family relationships in the development of the child and individual behavior. Specific study of parenting skills, interaction between parent and child, interrelationships between family and larger community. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4329 Family and Consumer Science 3 Family Communication A study of the interdisciplinary nature of family communication. Critique of communication patterns and application of theoritical approaches in reference to interpersonal relationships. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4340 Family and Consumer Science 3 Fashion Production/Distribut A study of the textile and apparel industry with emphasis on the production, distribution and marketing of products. Includes off campus experiences through field trips. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4342 Family and Consumer Science 3 Advanced Garde Manger Advanced culinary work in special areas of expertise including charcuterie, canapés, terrines, pâtés, ice carving, hot and cold display pieces and more. Students will participate in regional culinary competitions. Prerequisites: FCSC 1315, FCSC 2304 and FCSC 3324 Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4344 Family and Consumer Science 3 AutoCAD Introduction to the industrial standard for 2D computer drafting. Students begin with basic exercises to learn the tools and progress to more complex interior design floor plans. Emphasis on line weight, drawing and symbol conventions, layers, xrefs and page layout. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4345 Family and Consumer Science 3 Interior Dsgn Studio IV:Thesis Explores a programmatically complex interior design project chosen by the student. Individual research involving historic case studies and solutions form part of the client book including specification, cost estimates, code requirements and final design. Emphasis on professional presentation techniques, involving verbal, visual and written communication. Students mentor with professionals in the field. Prerequisite: FCSC 4304 Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4347 Family and Consumer Science 3 Advanced Foods Advanced study of chemical and physical factors affecting food preparation and processing. Application of analytical methods to sensory and instrumental evaluation of food quality. Laboratory experiments and introduction to food research techniques. Prerequisite: FCSC 1315, CHEM 1406, 1408 Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4350 Family and Consumer Science 3 Consumer Housing Application of design principles in planning, building, and enhancing residential spaces. Evaluation of housing options to meet individual and family needs. Basic building materials, structural components, electrical, plumbing, and climate control systems are addressed. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4357 Family and Consumer Science 3 Oper Analysis Hospitality Mngr Use of the microcomputer and the electronic spreadsheet for hospitality industry financial record keeping and reporting. Emphasis on the practical use of spreadsheets, report analysis, and the planning and control functions of budgets. Designed to develop and/or refine those competencies needed to solve practical management problems utilizing a structured approach to decision-making. Prerequisites: FCSC 3314, ACCT 1301 Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4360 Family and Consumer Science 3 Organiz Behavior/Mgmt Serv Ind Understanding the conceptual theories related to the management process. The impact of individual and group behavior on management decisions and actions in the service industry. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4367 Family and Consumer Science 3 Field Experience Cooperative work-study arrangement between business, industry or selected governmental or private agencies and the FCS Department. Conferences and/or seminars with faculty coordinator are required. May be repeated with varied experiences for a maximum of six hours credit. Prerequisite: Senior standing, Family and Consumer Sciences Major; advanced approval Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4370 Family and Consumer Science 3 Independent Study in FCSC Designed to afford research opportunities and work experience for senior students. Under supervision, the students pursue individual interests in the profession. May be repeated with varied experience. Advance registration required. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4380 Family and Consumer Science 3 Classroom Strategies for FCS Examination of effective strategies employed in the FCS classroom including classroom management, implementing and advising FHA, and integrating state standards into the educational program. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 4390 Family and Consumer Science 3 Resource Management A study of time, energy, money and other resources related to personal and family goals. Attention given to families with special needs and challenges. Prerequisite: 24 credit hours in FCSC or instructor approval Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5300 Family and Consumer Science 3 Research Methods in FCSC Introduction to skills and techniques necessary for conducting research in family and consumer sciences subject matter areas. Emphasis on research strategies, data preparation and analysis and research reporting. Research proposal required. Offered: Fall, Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5301 Family and Consumer Science 3 Dietetic Practitioner Advanced didactic preparation in dietetics, which includes, but is not limited to, nutritional assessment, charting, counseling skills, and medical nutrition therapy calculations. Prerequisite: Acceptance to Dietetic Intership Offered: Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5304 Family and Consumer Science 3 Advanced Dietetics I Study of the delivery of nutritional services and consultation for individuals, families, and institutions. Students complete projects in menu analysis, client education, clinical nutrition, public health, food service management and related activities. Prerequisite: Acceptance into Dietetic Internship Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5305 Family and Consumer Science 3 Advanced Dietetics II Continuation of FCSC 5304. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5306 Family and Consumer Science 3 Dietetic Practicum I Supervised practice which includes an average of 32 hours per week field experience in the areas of clinical nutrition, community nutrition, and food service management. Rotations include hospitals and other health care facilities,community nutrition sites, and food service facilities. Prerequisite: Acceptance into Dietetic Internship Offered: Fall Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5307 Family and Consumer Science 3 Dietetic Practicum II A continuation of FCSC 5306. Offered: Spring Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5313 Family and Consumer Science 3 Current Topics in FCSC Intensive study of a current problem of professional interest in family and consumer sciences. The description of the particular area of study will appear on the printed semester schedule. May be repeated for credit when topic of investigation varies. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5315 Family and Consumer Science 3 Independent Study in FCSC Independent study in an area of interest; review of current literature and research related to individual problems; selection and/or design of instruments used in collecting data. May be repeated for credit when topic of investigation varies. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5316 Family and Consumer Science 3 Fam Violence/Therapeutic Intrv In depth exploration of interpersonal violence throughout the life cycle. Investigation of both physical and sexual abuse as well as neglect. Perspective of law enforcement and treatment strategies are thoroughly discussed. Emphasis on recent research in family violence. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5317 Family and Consumer Science 3 Lifespan Human Development Advanced study of human development across the lifespan from the prenatal period through senescence. Social, emotional, physical, and cognitive development are addressed. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5318 Family and Consumer Science 3 Parenting Contemporary issues facing both parents and professionals who work with them; specific study of parenting skills, parenting in families with special needs and parent-school relationships. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5321 Family and Consumer Science 3 Medical Nutrition Therapy I Nutritional assessment and support in the clinical setting. Review of recent research in clinical nutrition. Presentation of in depth case studies. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5323 Family and Consumer Science 3 Nutrition Thru Life In depth study of physiological, biochemical and sociological factors that affect nutrient requirements and recommendations over the life cycle. Emphasis on recent research in life cycle nutrition. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5325 Family and Consumer Science 3 Nutrition Education/Counseling In depth study of communication and counseling skills utilized in conducting nutrition education to individuals and groups in community clinic settings. Requires case study presentation utilizing a trans-disciplinary, developmental problem-solving model as a learning framework to enhance critical-thinking skills. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5331 Family and Consumer Science 3 Family Communications Theoretical approach to family and communication. Analysis of communication patterns in terms of their organization, intention and relational quality. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5332 Family and Consumer Science 3 Vitamins Biochemistry and physiology of vitamins and vitamin-like substances. In depth coverage of health effects associated with vitamin status. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5333 Family and Consumer Science 3 Minerals Biochemistry and physiology related to nutritionally essential minerals. In depth coverage of health effects associated with mineral status. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5335 Family and Consumer Science 3 Research in Hospitality & Tour Research methods and design within the context of the hospitality and tourism industry. Students identify topics of interest, design a study and conduct it during the course of the semester with the aim of completing the work necessary to submit an article to a scholarly journal and present at a professional conference. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5348 Family and Consumer Science 3 Maternal and Infant Nutrition Role of nutrition in maternal and child health, embryonic and fetal development, lactation, and the first year of life. Emphasis on conditions that require special nutrition counseling. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5349 Family and Consumer Science 3 Nutrition in Aging Role of nutrition in successful aging. Study of physiologic, social and economic factors that contribute to nutrition needs and concerns of older adults. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5350 Family and Consumer Science 3 Cultural Foods An overview of cultural influences on primitive and modern human dietary practices. Emphasis on how humans use culture to adapt to the physical, social and supernatural environments. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5351 Family and Consumer Science 3 Weight Management Examination of current research regarding strategies for management of overweight and obesity. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5352 Family and Consumer Science 3 Eating Disorders Cause, identification, treatment and prevention of eating disorders. Students learn screening techniques appropriate for identifying individuals with eating disorders. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5353 Family and Consumer Science 3 Medical Nutrition Therapy II A continuation of FCSC 5321. Prerequisite: FCSC 5321 or instructor approval Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5357 Family and Consumer Science 3 Oper Analysis Hospitality Mngr Use of the microcomputer and the electronic spreadsheet for hospitality industry financial recordkeeping and reporting. Emphasis on the practical use of spreadsheets, report analysis, and the planning and control functions of budgets. Designed to develop and/or refine those competencies needed to solve practical management problems utilizing a structured approach to decision-making. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5359 Family and Consumer Science 3 Sports Nutrition The role of nutrition is discussed as it relates to athletic performance and physical activity. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5360 Family and Consumer Science 3 Organiz Behavior/Mgmt Serv Ind Understanding the conceptual theories related to the management process. The impact of individual and group behavior on management decisions and actions in the service industry. Offered: Other Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5367 Family and Consumer Science 3 Field Experience Graduate cooperative work-study arrangement between business, industry or selected governmental or private agencies and the FCS Department. Conferences and/or seminars with faculty coordinator are required. May be repeated with varied experiences. Prerequisite: Advanced approval required Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5390 Family and Consumer Science 3 Thesis Must complete both FCSC 5390 and 5391 for required 6 credits hours. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FCSC 5391 Family and Consumer Science 3 Thesis Must complete both FCSC 5390 and 5391 for required 6 credit hours. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Family and Consumer Science
FINC 3306 Finance 3 Personal Finance Introduction to financial problems of the consumer. Emphasis is placed on problems concerning financial planning, investments in real estate, personal property, insurance, and securities. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Economics and Finance
FINC 3310 Finance 3 Principles of Finance An introductory survey of the principal issues, decision areas, and analytical procedures relevant to the financial management of private business firms including capital budgeting, cost of capital, short and long-term financing, dividend policy and valuation. Prerequisite: ECON 1301 and ACCT 1301 (non-business majors) or ECON 2302, ECON 2301, ACCT 2302 and MATH 1314 (MATH 1325 preferred) Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Economics and Finance
FINC 3320 Finance 3 Intermediate Financial Mgmt Analytical techniques used in financial decision making, including ratio analysis, funds analysis, capital structure, dividend policy, financial forecasting, and valuation models. Prerequisite: FINC 3310 Offered: Fall Economics and Finance
FINC 3350 Finance 3 Cases in Financial Mgmt A study of various issues facing financial managers using the case method of instruction. Topics include working capital management, capital budgeting, cost of capital, valuation, and long-term financing decisions. Prerequisite: FINC 3310. Offered: Other Economics and Finance
FINC 3370 Finance 3 International Finance A study of the international monetary system in its theoretical and institutional setting. Examines how business firms conduct international trade considering exchange rates, international monetary policies, derivatives and purchasing power parity. Prerequisite: FINC 3310. Offered: Other Economics and Finance
FINC 4306 Finance 3 Security Analy and Port Mgmt Analysis of investment alternatives in a portfolio context, recent theoretical developments in portfolio management, construction of portfolios to achieve specific investment objectives, investment portfolio monitoring and performance evaluation. Prerequisite: FINC 3310. Offered: Other Economics and Finance
FINC 4310 Finance 3 Investments An appraisal of investment alternatives in financial markets. Markets, securities, methods of analysis, investment programming. Prerequisite: FINC 3310 Offered: Spring Economics and Finance
FINC 4320 Finance 3 Financial Markets and Instit A study of the supply and demand for funds in financial markets; analysis of sectoral supply and demand in various sub-markets; the role of financial intermediaries; interest rate forecasting. Prerequisite: FINC 3310 Offered: Fall Economics and Finance
FINC 4330 Finance 3 Commercial Banking An overview of the regulation, operation, and management of the commercial bank; asset and liability management policy; loan policy, investment policy, capital adequacy, liquidity management. Prerequisite: FINC 3310 Offered: Spring Economics and Finance
FINC 4390 Finance 3 Mortgage Lending Methods of real estate financing, sources of funds from financial institutions and governmental agencies. Financial instruments available to the investor, mortgage, risk analysis, and loan principles. Prerequisite: FINC 3310 Offered: Other Economics and Finance
FINC 5200 Finance 2 Foundations of Finance A survey of the financial management function in private business firms, with emphasis on major financial policy decision issues and the analytical techniques used to assist management in making those decisions. Prerequisite: ACCT 5200, ECON 5200 Offered: Fall Economics and Finance
FINC 5310 Finance 3 Financial Management A study of the financial policy of business firms along with the theory supporting that policy. Topics include capital budgeting, capital structure, cost of capital, dividend policy, and management of working capital, as well as the unique international dimensions of the financial policy of multinational firms. Prerequisite: Graduate standing, FINC 5200 or equivalent Offered: Fall, Spring Economics and Finance
FINC 5320 Finance 3 Seminar In Finance Study of selected topics reflecting contemporary trends and problems in the field of Finance. The course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing, FINC 5310 or consent of instructor Offered: Other Economics and Finance
FINC 5330 Finance 3 International Finance Theory, practice and problems involving international commerce between nations. Offered: Summer Economics and Finance
FINC 5340 Finance 3 Investments A study of investment alternatives, financial markets, securities, and methods of analysis. Offered: Spring Economics and Finance
FINC 5350 Finance 3 Cases In Finance Management A study of business cases which focus on a variety of financial issues and solutions. Offered: Fall Economics and Finance
FREN 1311 French 3 Beginning French I Language course for beginners. Includes grammar, pronunciation, conversation, reading, dictation and written exercises, and language lab practice. (CC No. 2311) Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
FREN 1312 French 3 Beginning French II Continuation of material in FREN 1311. (CC No. 2312) Prerequisite: FREN 1311 or equivalent determined by examination. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
FREN 2311 French 3 Intermediate French I Review of grammar, reading, composition, conversation, including language lab practice. Prerequisite: FREN 1312 or equivalent. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
FREN 2312 French 3 Intermediate French II Prerequisite: FREN 2311 or equivalent Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
FREN 3300 French 3 French Conversation Improvement in oral fluency through discussion of texts and oral reports. Required of all majors. (This course may not be substituted for FREN 2312 to meet the language requirement for the Bachelor of Arts degree.) May be repeated for credit with approval of department. Prerequisite: FREN 2311 or equivalent Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
FREN 3350 French 3 French Literature Survey I An overview of French literature, authors and literary movements from the Middle Ages through the 18th century. May be repeated for credit when the texts vary. Prerequisite: FREN 2312 or equivalent. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
FREN 3360 French 3 French Literature Survey II An overview of French literature, authors, and literary movements since 1800. May be repeated for credit when the texts vary. Prerequisite: FREN 2312 or equivalent. Offered: Spring English and Modern Languages
FREN 3370 French 3 Advanced Grammar & Composition French grammar, with extensive written composition. Secondary stress on pronunciation. May be repeated for credit with approval of the department chair. Prerequisite: FREN 2312 or equivalent. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
FREN 3380 French 3 French Phonetics The French sound system. Laboratory exercises to improve pronunciation. May be repeated for credit with approval of the department chair. Prerequisite: FREN 2312 or equivalent. Offered: Spring English and Modern Languages
FREN 3390 French 3 French Culture & Civilization French civilization with readings and discussion of topics such as French history, politics, education, art, fashion, cuisine, technology, work and leisure. Prerequisite: FREN 2312 or equivalent. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
FREN 4310 French 3 French Theater Selected French plays, usually to include tragedy, comedy and drama of various eras, but may also concentrate on a single playwright, period or special topic. May be repeated for credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: FREN 2312 or equivalent. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
FREN 4330 French 3 Special Topics Study in a specific topic in French language and/or literature. May be taken more than once for credit when topic varies. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
FREN 4350 French 3 Methods EC-6 Teaching methodologies for EC-6, including a focus on first and second language acquisition, learning styles, assessment methods and an introduction to teaching technologies and resources. Offered: rotating Fall semesters English and Modern Languages
FREN 4360 French 3 Teaching Methods Teaching methodologies for Middle School/High School classroom levels, including first and second language acquisition, cultural enrichment, learning styles, assessment methods, curricula creation, and practical classroom activities. Offered: rotating Fall semesters English and Modern Languages
FREN 4390 French 3 French Novel Major French novels, usually to cover writers and works from various eras, but may also concentrate on a single novelist, period or special topic. May be repeated for credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: FREN 2312 or equivalent Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
GEOL 1403 Geology 4 Geology I: Physical Geology Earth materials, structures, tectonics, land forms, mineral resources and processes that formed them. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 1404 Geology 4 Geology II: Historical Geology History of the development of our planet and its inhabitants. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 2376 Geology 3 World and Economic Geography Regional, national, and continental units considered from the viewpoint of economic resources, resource development, organization, politics, economy, and physical landscape. Offered: Fall, Spring Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 2377 Geology 3 Physical Geography & Geomorph Fundamental concepts of local, regional, and global physical geography and geomorphology, including landform features and soils. Geology and Earth Science majors are required to take an additional laboratory component (GEOL 4101 - Geomorphology Lab) to meet degree requirements. (CC No. 1301). Prerequisite: GEOL 1403 and Sophomore standing Offered: Fall Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 2471 Geology 4 Mineralogy Petrology Classification, properties, occurrence and identification of rock-forming minerals. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403 Offered: Fall Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 2473 Geology 4 Optical Mineralogy A study of the optical properties of minerals using the polarizing microscope. Prerequisite: GEOL 2471 Offered: Spring Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 3101 Geology 1 Physical Geo Lab Instruction Advanced laboratory techniques in physical geology. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403 and consent of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 3102 Geology 1 Historical Geo Lab Instruction Advanced laboratory techniques in historical geology. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: GEOL 1404 and consent of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 3390 Geology 3 Environ. Geography & Geology The relationship between human activities, geologic resources and processes, and environmental quality. Topics include the consumption of geologic resources and its impact on the environment. The relationship between human populations and geologic hazards. Field trip and special fee required. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403 or 2377 Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 3411 Geology 4 Integrated Sciences An integrated approach to understanding the dynamic systems interacting throughout the universe, with special focus on solar system and planetary systems. Emphasis on the lithologic, hydrologic and atmospheric cycles within the context of plate tectonics theory and geologic time. The fossil record, evolution, and global planetary change also will be investigated. Field trip and course fee required. Prerequisites: PHYS 2411 & CHEM 2411 Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 3420 Geology 4 Structural Geology Rock deformation and geologic structures. Field trip and special fee required. Prerequisite: GEOL 2471 Offered: Fall Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 3450 Geology 4 Petrology Classification, properties, occurrence and origin of rocks. Macro and micro techniques for the identification of rocks. Field trip and special fee required. Prerequisite: GEOL 2471 Offered: Spring Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 3600 Geology 6 Summer Field Camp Description of stratigraphic sections, preparation of geologic maps and field reports. Conducted off-campus at various field locations. Special field trip fees required. Prerequisite: GEOL 3420, 3450, 3460, 4420 Offered: Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4101 Geology 1 Special Topic Earth Science An individual library, laboratory, or field project. To receive credit, an acceptable report is required. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403, 1404, and 2471 plus consent of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4201 Geology 2 Special Topic Earth Science An individual library, laboratory, or field project. To receive credit, an acceptable report is required. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403, 1404, and 2471 plus consent of instructor Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4270 Geology 2 Special Projects An individual library, laboratory, or field project. To receive credit, an acceptable report is required. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403, 1404, and 2471 plus consent of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4280 Geology 2 Special Projects An individual library, laboratory, or field project. To receive credit, an acceptable report is required. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403, 1404, and 2471 plus consent of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4301 Geology 3 Special Topic Earth Science An individual library, laboratory, or field project. To receive credit, an acceptable report is required. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403, 1404, and 2471 plus consent of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4330 Geology 3 Geophysics Application of the principles of physics to geologic problems. Use of geophysical techniques in exploration. Prerequisite: PHYS 1402 or 2426, MATH 2414 Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4360 Geology 3 Field Geology of Texas Geologic history, topography, physiography, structure and mineral deposits of Texas observed on location at classic geologic exposures across Texas and adjacent states. Camping on and hiking across geologic outcrops will be an integral part of this field experience. Field trip and special fee required. May be repeated for credit as field trip locations change. Prerequisite: GEOL 2471 or permission of instructor Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4361 Geology 3 Geochemistry Application of chemistry to the solution of geological problems. Prerequisite: CHEM 1412, GEOL 2471 Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4370 Geology 3 Meteorology Composition and processes of the atmosphere. Weather and climate and their effect on human activities. Air pollution and other human induced changes to the atmosphere. Prerequisite: Eight hours of science Offered: Fall Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4371 Geology 3 Economic Resources A survey of soil, water, energy, metal, and nonmetal resources of the Earth including their distribution and uses. Geology and Earth Science majors are required to take an additional concurrent laboratory component (GEOL 4101- Economic Resources Lab) to meet degree requirements. Field trip and special fee required. Prerequisite: GEOL 1404 and permission of instructor Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4380 Geology 3 Oceanography Structure, properties and processes of the hydrosphere emphasizing geologic aspects. Role of the seas and oceans in the total environment. Prerequisite: Eight hours of science Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4390 Geology 3 Rocks and Stars A conceptual introduction to space science with emphasis on planetary exploration. Visual programs and guest speakers from NASA and other space research facilities are included. For both non-science and science majors. Prerequisite: Eight hours of science Offered: Fall, Spring Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4401 Geology 4 Special Topic in Earth Science An individual library, laboratory, or field project. To receive credit, an acceptable report is required. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: GEOL 1403, 1404, and 2471 plus consent of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4410 Geology 4 Stratigraphy and Sedimentology Fundamental principles of outcrop, subsurface and sequence stratigraphy. Derivation and deposition of sediments, and environmental interpretation of sedimentary strata. Prerequisite: GEOL 1404 and permission of instructor Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4411 Geology 4 Integrated Science II This capstone course uses an integrated approach to understanding the systems through which the environment affects humans and conversely, the impact human activities have on the environment. Emphasis on human populations and their impacts on the carbon, nitrogen, hydrologic and atmospheric cycles and how they relate to local and global changes; and natural impacts on human populations through climatic changes and short term meteorologic and geologic events, such as floods, earthquakes, volcanic eruptions and drought. Other topics include energy choices, waste disposal and inappropriate site locations based on environmental settings. Field trip and course fee required. Prerequisites: PHYS 2411, CHEM 2411, BIOL 3411 and GEOL 3411 Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4420 Geology 4 Paleontology Principles of paleontologic interpretation including classification, morphologic analysis and identification of invertebrate and vertebrate fossils. Application of paleontology to stratigraphic correlation. Field trip and special fee required. Prerequisite: GEOL 1404 and permission of instructor Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 4450 Geology 4 Applied Geoscience Seminar Faculty-supervised oral presentations and written reports on various geological topics. Prerequisite: 20 or more hours of Geology is recommended Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 5101 Geology 1 Instit in Earth Sci Summer, in service, or other institutes for earth science teachers. Credit varies with duration. The description of the area of study of each institute will appear on the printed schedule. May be repeated for credit when nature of institute differs sufficiently from those taken previously. Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 5301 Geology 3 Special Topic Env Geo Summer, in service, or other institutes for earth science teachers. Credit varies with duration. The description of the area of study of each institute will appear on the printed schedule. May be repeated for credit when nature of institute differs sufficiently from those taken previously. Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GEOL 5320 Geology 3 Environmental Geol The geological aspects of the environment. The environmental significance of mans use of natural resources. Field and laboratory studies of the local environment. Field trip required. Term paper based on laboratory, library, or field studies. Offered: Other Earth and Space Sciences
GERM 1311 German 3 Beginning German I Pronunciation, conversation, reading, dictation, grammar. Use of tapes. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
GERM 1312 German 3 Beginning German II Continuation of material in GERM 1311. Prerequisite: GERM 1311 or equivalent determined by examination. Offered: Spring English and Modern Languages
GERM 2311 German 3 Intermediate German I Review of grammar, reading, composition and conversation. Use of tapes. Prerequisite: GERM 1312 or equivalent. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
GERM 2312 German 3 Intermediate German II Continuation of material in GERM 2311. Prerequisite: GERM 2311 or equivalent. Offered: Spring English and Modern Languages
HIST 1301 History 3 U S History I 1763-1877 United States history from the revolutionary period through reconstruction. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer History
HIST 1302 History 3 U S History II Since 1877 United States history from the post-reconstruction period to the present. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer History
HIST 1361 History 3 Honors U S History 1763-1877 United States from the revolutionary period through reconstruction, designed especially for honors students. Prerequisite: Departmental approval Offered: Fall, Spring History
HIST 1362 History 3 Honors U S History Since 1877 United States history from the post-reconstruction period to the present, designed especially for honors students. Prerequisite: Departmental approval Offered: Fall, Spring History
HIST 2301 History 3 Texas History Texas history from the beginning to the present time. Offered: Fall, Spring History
HIST 3301 History 3 Colonial America to c. 1820 Overview from colonial America to c. 1820. Open only to students in the social studies composite program. Offered: Other History
HIST 3302 History 3 Amer Andrew Jackson to c. 1877 America from Jackson to c. 1877. Open to students in the social studies composite program. Offered: Other History
HIST 3303 History 3 Amer from Gilded Age to c 1920 America from c. 1877 to 1920. Open to students in the social studies composite program. Offered: Other History
HIST 3321 History 3 Issues/World Cultures To 1660 Survey of world civil from ancient Greece to c. 1660 Offered: Fall, Spring History
HIST 3322 History 3 Issues/World Cult Since 1660 Survey of world civ since 1660. Offered: Fall, Spring History
HIST 3390 History 3 History Research Principles and methods of historical research. Offered: Fall, Spring History
HIST 4300 History 3 Era Renaissance & Reformation Western Europe from 1453 to 1610. Offered: Other History
HIST 4309 History 3 The Age of Columbus Examines forces and developments leading to world exploration. Offered: Other History
HIST 4310 History 3 The Old Regime Western Europe from 1610 to 1783. Offered: Other History
HIST 4311 History 3 Colonial America Traces colonial development from 1607 to 1775. Offered: Other History
HIST 4312 History 3 Amer Revol & Early Natl Era United States history from 1754 to 1840. Offered: Other History
HIST 4314 History 3 American Civil War Traces the origins of sectional conflict, war, and Reconstruction, 1848-1877. Offered: Other History
HIST 4318 History 3 Classical Civilization Greece and Rome from earliest times to the fall of the Roman Empire in the West. Offered: Other History
HIST 4319 History 3 Medieval Civilization Western Europe and the Mediterranean area from the late Roman period to 1453. Offered: Other History
HIST 4320 History 3 Relig in the America South An overview of the growth and development of religion in the South. Offered: Other History
HIST 4321 History 3 Sport in Modern America Covers the role of sports in American society. Offered: Other History
HIST 4322 History 3 America Thought Since Darwin A survey of American thought since 1859, with emphasis upon the impact of Darwinism. Offered: Other History
HIST 4323 History 3 The Vietnam War Covers America's involvement in southeast Asia since World War II. Offered: Other History
HIST 4324 History 3 French Revolution & Napoleon Western Europe from 1783 to 1815. Offered: Other History
HIST 4325 History 3 Tudor & Stuart England England from 1485 to 1688. Offered: Other History
HIST 4326 History 3 Hisoty of Mexico An overview of Mexico from the Spanish conquest to the Mexican revolution. Offered: Other History
HIST 4327 History 3 Age of Jackson America from c.1815 to c.1845 dealing with the impact of Andrew Jackson. Offered: Other History
HIST 4328 History 3 Victorian England Great Britain from 1815 to 1914. Offered: Other History
HIST 4329 History 3 The African American Experienc Examines the role of African Americans throughout U.S. History. Offered: Other History
HIST 4330 History 3 FDR and the New Deal America from c. 1929 to c. 1945 covering the Great Depression and New Deal. Offered: Other History
HIST 4335 History 3 Topics in History Selected special topics in major areas of history. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours credit when the topic varies. Offered: Fall, Spring History
HIST 4341 History 3 World War II A military, political and social history of World War II. Offered: Other History
HIST 4342 History 3 Nazi Germany A military, political, and social history of Nazi Germany. Offered: Other History
HIST 4349 History 3 19th Century Europe Political, economic, and social changes and developments in 19th Century Europe c.1815 to 1915. Offered: Other History
HIST 4350 History 3 20th Century Europe Europe since 1914. Offered: Other History
HIST 4390 History 3 Honors Program A tutorial program for honors seniors. Admission by invitation only. Offered: Other History
HIST 5300 History 3 Historiography An exploration of historical theory and approaches to historical research and analysis, as well as how historical interpretations have changed over time. Required prior to admission to candidacy. Offered: Fall History
HIST 5308 History 3 Directed Readings Directed readings to be arranged by student in consultation with faculty member in area of mutual interest. Course may be applied to 5000 level course requirement for a maximum of 6 hours in the thesis program and 9 hours in the non-thesis option. Offered: Other History
HIST 5311 History 3 Seminar European History Course may be repeated when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other History
HIST 5312 History 3 Amer Revol/Early Natl Era United States history from 1754 to 1840. Offered: Other History
HIST 5318 History 3 Classical Civilization Greece and Rome from earliest time to fall of the Roman Empire in the West. Offered: Other History
HIST 5319 History 3 Medieval Civil Western Europe and the Mediterranean area from the late Roman period to 1453. Offered: Other History
HIST 5320 History 3 Read Amer History Course may be repeated when topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other History
HIST 5325 History 3 Tudor & Stuart England England from 1485 to 1688. Offered: Other History
HIST 5326 History 3 History of Mexico Mexico from the Spanish Conquest to the Mexican Revolution. Offered: Other History
HIST 5327 History 3 Age of Jackson America from c. 1815 to c. 1845 dealing with the impact of Andrew Jackson. Offered: Other History
HIST 5328 History 3 Victorian England Great Britain from 1815 to 1914. Offered: Other History
HIST 5330 History 3 FDR and the New Deal American from c. 1929 to c. 1945 covering the Great Depression and the New Deal. Offered: Other History
HIST 5335 History 3 Topics in History Selected special topics in major areas. Course may be repeated when topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other History
HIST 5340 History 3 Readings Europ Hist Since 1815 Course may be repeated when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other History
HIST 5341 History 3 World War II A military, political and social history of World War II. Offered: Other History
HIST 5342 History 3 Nazi Germany A military, political and social history of Nazi Germany. Offered: Other History
HIST 5370 History 3 Seminar U S History Course may be repeated when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other History
HIST 5390 History 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both HIST 5390/5391 for required 6 credits. Offered: Other History
HIST 5391 History 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both HIST 5390/5391 for required 6 credits. Offered: Other History
HLTH 1304 Health 3 Personal/Com I Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 1306 Health 3 First Aid American Red cross standard first aid and personal safety course. CPR certification is included. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 1370 Health 3 Health and Wellness Designed to increase student awareness of fitness, health concepts and lifestyle modification. The class includes laboratories and practical activities, which help students in their attempt to improve their quality of life and achieve well being. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 1373 Health 3 Foundations of Health An orientation to the foundations of health and health promotion as a profession is presented. The philosophy, historical development and purposes of health promotion are investigated. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 2374 Health 3 Public and Consumer Health Traditional and modern methods of meeting public and consumer health needs; investigation and analysis of public and consumer health problems; functions and organization of consumer services at the local, state, regional and national levels. Offered: Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 2376 Health 3 Care/Prevent Sport Injuries A study of the treatment and prevention of specific sport injuries. The injuries may be a result of activity in the home, recreational, intramural, or extramural settings. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 3360 Health 3 Health Science/Epidemiology A study of infectious and non-infectious diseases. The course treats epidemiology as a basic science of preventive medicine as well as the study of occurrence of disease in human populations. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 3370 Health 3 Contemporary Issues The course deals with problems associated with current health issues, which are related to individual and social adjustment in society. Special emphasis will he given to substance abuse, stress management, and problems relating to aging. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 3372 Health 3 Drug Use and Abuse A study of a wide range of drug related issues and problems in our society. The class provides current information and perspectives to help students understand: reasons why drug use and abuse occur, the results of drug use and abuse, how to prevent drug use and abuse, and how drugs can be used effectively for therapeutic purposes. Offered: Fall, Summer Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 3378 Health 3 Human Sexuality and STDs This course is concerned with the basic information regarding the physical, psychological, social, and comparative cultural aspects of family health, sexual behavior, sex education, and sexually transmitted diseases. Emphasis will be placed on the relationship between personal health and human sexuality. The understanding of human sexuality through self-awareness, value clarification and decision-making will also be a concern. Offered: Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 4300 Health 3 Individual Study in Health Selected problems in health. Not to be used in lieu of a required course. Prerequisite: Senior standing and consent of deportment head. May be repeated for credit. Class by consultation. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 4301 Health 3 Workshop In Health A number of workshops are designed to advance the professional competence of students. For each description, the particular area of study will be indicated. May be repeated for credit when nature of workshop differs from one previously taken. Not to be used in lieu of required health courses. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 4340 Health 3 Program Planning/Evaluation This course is designed to prepare the student to assess a population for their health needs, plan an effective program and successfully implement the program. Theory and practice in evaluation of community- and school-based programs and effective health promotion strategies will be presented. Prerequisite: HLTH 1370, HLTH 1373, HLTH 3360, Junior Standing Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 4360 Health 3 Practicum in Health Observation and study of health programs and organizations. Prerequisite: HLTH 1370, HLTH 1373, Senior Standing Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 4370 Health 3 Community Organization/Dvlpmnt This course will present different aspects of the community related to health: organization and function of community, systems management, analyses of community mobilization procedures, coordination of community health organizations and motivation and plans for action in the community. Prerequisite: HLTH 1370, HLTH 1373 and junior standing. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 4372 Health 3 Strategies A study of learner differences, curriculum development, and instruction theories and methods commonly utilized to instruct in school and community. Prerequisites: HLTH 1370, HLTH 1373, Junior Standing Offered: Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 4460 Health 4 Health Internship Supervised internship at selected community, public or private health agencies and/or organizations. Prerequisite: HLTH 1370, HLTH 1373, HLTH 4360 and senior standing. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 4460` Health 4 Health Internship
HLTH 4660 Health 6 Health Internship Supervised internship at selected community, public or private health agencies and/or organizations. Prerequisite: HLTH 1370, HLTH 1373, HLTH 4360 and senior standing. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 4960 Health 9 Health Internship Supervised internship at selected community, public or private health agencies and/or organizations. Prerequisite: HLTH 1370, HLTH 1373, HLTH 4360 and senior standing. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5300 Health 3 Independent Study Designed to develop abilities in location and evaluation of literature and research in Health Promotion and allied fields. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5301 Health 3 Foundations Health Promotion Study of the history, theory, philosophy, ethics, and appropriate professional practices in community health programs and delivery. Skill development and practical application in interpretation and communication of health and health education needs, concerns, appropriate programs and services and serving as a resource person in health promotion. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5302 Health 3 Health Promotion Statistics The course provides lectures, discussion, and applied exercises using current statistical software designed to acquiant the student with basic concepts of statistics and their applications and interpretation. Topics include: descriptive statistics, graphics, diagnostic tests, probability distributions, inference, tests of significance, association, simple and multivariate regression, and life tables. Offered: Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5311 Health 3 Epidemiology & Vital Stats Study of factors affecting disease transmission and prevention. Skill development and practical application in assessing, tracking, identifying, and accumulating appropriate measures for preventing the spread of disease and promoting disease eradication. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5312 Health 3 Theory in Health Promotion Study of appropriate procedures for objective program assessment, development, planning, and implementing of health community organization and behavior theory promotion programs for individuals, groups, and communities from a muliticultural, diverse, and demographic perspective. Skill development and practical application in assessing needs, designing, planning, implementing, monitoring, and delivering effective health education programs, resources and services in different settings. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5321 Health 3 Research Methods Study of the appropriate quantitative and qualitative evidence based research methods and relevant statistical technology used in community health promotion. Skill development and practical application in the ability to use decipher and use appropiate, valid, and reliable measures regarding current and future health education methods, and research. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5322 Health 3 Devl & Eval Health Promo Progs This course presents the study of concepts, methods, rationale, and uses of design theory and evaluation research as they apply to the design and evaluation of health promotion programs. Offered: Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5331 Health 3 Health Program Administration Study of appropriate procedures for objective program administration, conducting, monitoring, coordinating, delivering, managing, and interpreting health promotion programs for individuals, groups, and communities from a multicultural, diverse, and demographic perspective. Skill development and practical application in decision-making, group processes, service, communications, critiquing, and serving as a leader in health promotion. Offered: Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5332 Health 3 Current Hlth Issues/Hlth Promo This course will explore current events and issues in health education theory, research, practice, and delivery. It will also provide students with skill development and practical application in interpreting concepts, critical analysis, communication and the ability to serve as a resource person in health promotion. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5341 Health 3 Health Certification Study of the skills and knowledge base of the basic competencies of the health education profession, including but not limited to the processes of health education for proficiency and professionalism. Skill development designed to assist the student's preperation to cerify as a Certified Health Education Specialist (CHES). Students who are currently CHES certified may opt for a health elective or repeat the practicum for credit. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5342 Health 3 Health Education Practicum Study of health education programs. Skill development and practical application of health program delivery in a government, state, community, worksite, health care, public health, and non-profit program setting. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5343 Health 3 Professional Paper Students pursue an in-depth exploration of a topic of interest in community health. They develop a proposal and normally explore their selected area of interest through library research. Skills gained in locating and using diverse information technology resources from their previous learning eaxperiences in the program are critical to achieving success in this course. The paradigms, theories, concepts, and methods of inquiry and professional practice examined by students must be logically and critically presented in a comprehensive paper. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5351 Health 3 Thesis This course engages student in the development of a research proposal and a thesis that requires student to focus on an area of interest in health promotion; define a problem; review the literature on this subject, include appropriate theoretical and conceptual frameworks; detail the methodology for data collection and analysis; collect the data; indicate the findings; and discuss implications and potential solutions for future practice or research. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
HLTH 5352 Health 3 Thesis This course engages student in the development of a research proposal and a thesis that requires student to focus on an area of interest in health promotion; define a problem; review the literature on this subject, include appropriate theoretical and conceptual frameworks; detail the methodology for data collection and analysis; collect the data; indicate the findings; and discuss implications and potential solutions for future practice or research. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
HNRS 1360 Honors 3 Honors Society & the Arts Offered: Other Honors Courses
HNRS 2160 Honors 1 Scholars Development Seminar   Honors Courses
HNRS 3161 Honors 1 Honors Seminar No description provided. Honors Courses
HNRS 3360 Honors 3 Honors Independent Study No description provided. Honors Courses
HNRS 4360 Honors 3 Honors Thesis No description provided. Honors Courses
HNRS 4361 Honors 3 Honors Thesis No description provided. Honors Courses
HNRS 4364 Honors 3 Honors Topics No description provided. Honors Courses
HUMA 1315 Humanities 3 Intro to the Arts I Through the study of art, music and theatre this course intends to provide a medium of learning which broadens the cultural horizon, engenders respect for mans creative potential, and encourages emotional maturity through awareness and understanding of aesthetic responses. Offered: Other Communications
HUMA 4361 Humanities 3 Honors Thesis-Art/Comm Offered: Other Communications
INEN 1101 Industrial Engineering 1 Introduction to Engineering Students are introduced to five engineering disciplines: chemical, civil, electrical, industrial and mechanical. Student services such as the Career Center, Engineering Advisory Center and Engineering Cooperative Education Center are introduced. Study skills and strategies for a successful freshman year are discussed. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Industrial Engineering
INEN 2301 Industrial Engineering 3 Applications of Quant Methods Introduction and applications of differential calculus, probability and statistics, and linear algebra. Not open to students majoring in engineering . Prerequisite: MATH 1314 Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 2360 Industrial Engineering 3 Computer Applications in IE This course introduces students to computer programming and spreadsheets from the industrial engineering point of view. Problems in application areas such as operations research, production planning and scheduling, quality and inventory control will be presented. Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 2361 Industrial Engineering 3 Career Development I Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 2370 Industrial Engineering 3 Career Development II Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 2373 Industrial Engineering 3 Engineering Economics Introduction to economic principles, national income analysis, fluctucation and growth, time value of money, engineering project investment analysis, effect of taxes on engineering project decisions. Prerequisite: MATH 2413 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Industrial Engineering
INEN 3110 Industrial Engineering 1 Indust Engineering Seminar I Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 3300 Industrial Engineering 3 Industrial Engineering-Intro Introduction to Industrial Engineering, its tools and its techniques. Not open to students majoring in engineering. Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 3301 Industrial Engineering 3 Survey of Indust Engineering The origin and evolution of Industrial Engineering. The problem solving techniques available and their applications. Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 3320 Industrial Engineering 3 Prob & Statistics-Engineering Probability definitions, sample spaces, condition probability, Bayes's Theorem, independence, random variables, discrete and continuous distributions, expectation and variance, and testing hypotheses. Prerequisite: MATH 2413 Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 3322 Industrial Engineering 3 Engineering Materials/Process Basic principles underlying the behavior of engineering materials, methods and processes. Machine tool process planning and operation, safety, quality and economics. Introduction to digital programming of machine tools and robots. Prerequisite: Junior standing, higher-level programming language Offered: Fall, Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 3330 Industrial Engineering 3 Engineering Economy Economics applied to the evaluation of engineering proposals. The effects of depreciation, taxation and interest rates. Not open to students majoring in engineering. Prerequisite: MATH 1314 and INEN 2301 Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 3340 Industrial Engineering 3 Material Science & Mfg Proc Basic principles underlying the behavior of engineering materials and methods of processing these materials. Prerequisites: INEN 3322, CHEM 1411 Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 3360 Industrial Engineering 3 Computer Appl in Indust Engr Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 3361 Industrial Engineering 3 Career Development III Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 3370 Industrial Engineering 3 Career Development IV Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 3380 Industrial Engineering 3 Work Design-Lab Determination of work content, layout, methods, and times required for manufacturing tasks. Design of jobs and workplace for productivity and human value content. Prerequisites: INEN 3320 or 2301; Co-requisite: INEN 2360 Offered: Fall, Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 3390 Industrial Engineering 3 Mfg Mat & Proc Functional and economic selection of materials and processes in manufacturing. Not open to students majoring in engineering. Prerequesites: MATH 3370 or INEN 4321 Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 4300 Industrial Engineering 3 Quality Improvement Statistical methods and other industrial engineering analysis and design tools are used to control and improve quality and assure requirements are met. Prerequisite: INEN 3320 Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 4301 Industrial Engineering 3 Quality Control Appl Quality assurance and the application of statistics to the control of quality. Control charts, acceptance sampling reliability and the role of standards in the quality function. Not open to students majoring in engineering. Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 4310 Industrial Engineering 3 Computer Aided Manufacturing Design problems in the areas of computer numerical control, robotics and computer vision are presented. Manufacturing Control Systems are discussed as they relate to a Computer Integrated Manufacturing (CIM) environment. Prerequisite: INEN 3320 Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 4315 Industrial Engineering 3 Industrial Management Provides a foundation for becoming a manager in an industrial organization. Topics include leadership, strategic planning, culture change, human resources and ethics. Prerequisite: Junior standing Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 4316 Industrial Engineering 3 Industrial & Product Safety Convey an appreciation of the social and economic impact of industrial accidents. Provide general rules and checklist to help design and maintain a safe work place. Introduces the role of government and voluntary standards in process and product design safety. Prerequisite: Junior standing and INEN 3380 Offered: Spring, Summer Industrial Engineering
INEN 4320 Industrial Engineering 3 Stat Decision Making in Engr Analysis of data to help the engineer/executive make decisions. Evaluations of performance claims. Prerequisite: INEN 3320 Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 4323 Industrial Engineering 3 IE Systems Design Identification and analysis of industrial engineering problems; design of industrial engineering systems. Co-Requisite: INEN 4375 and INEN 4320; Prerequisite: INEN 3322, INEN 3380 and admission to the BSIE program. Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 4345 Industrial Engineering 3 Computer Integrated Mfg Study of computer aided design and computer aided manufacturing to include geometric modeling in a 3D environment, analysis of engineering design problems, robotics, computer numerical control (CNC), and manufacturing control systems. Prerequisite: INEN 3322 Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 4350 Industrial Engineering 3 Production & Inventory Control Techniques for planning and controlling production and inventories. Modern materials requirements planning. Prerequisite: Junior standing Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 4351 Industrial Engineering 3 Prod & Inventory Systems The design and operation of systems for managing production and inventories. Not open to students majoring in engineering. Prerequisite: INEN 3301 or INEN 3300 Offered: Summer Industrial Engineering
INEN 4354 Industrial Engineering 3 Lean Manufacturing The planning, evaluation, deployment and integration of lean manufacturing theory and methods. Emphasis on manufacturing processes/equipment and systems. Prerequisite: INEN 3380 Offered: Summer Industrial Engineering
INEN 4357 Industrial Engineering 3 Supply Chain Management A survey of supply chain management techniques and methods. Topics includes logistics, purchasing, inventory systems, demand management and supply chain visibility. Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 4360 Industrial Engineering 3 Career Development V Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 4363 Industrial Engineering 3 Six Sigma Overview of the six sigma DMAIC methodology at the green belt level of competency with emphasis on process management. Prerequisite: INEN 3380 Offered: Summer Industrial Engineering
INEN 4369 Industrial Engineering 3 Engineering Management Transition from engineering to management decision-making responsibilities. Topics include: leadership, proposal writing, negotiation, process/project management, and technology management. Prerequisite: Senior standing Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 4370 Industrial Engineering 3 Operations Research An introduction to the construction and mathematical models of organizational systems to aid executives in making decisions. Prerequisite: MATH 2318 Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 4374 Industrial Engineering 3 Human Factors Engineering Convey human factors considerations in design and research. Applications to include control panels, audio and video displays, computer workstations, special accommodations. Prerequisite: INEN 3380 Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 4375 Industrial Engineering 3 Simulation of IE Systems Introduction to concepts of simulation modeling and analysis with application to manufacturing and service systems. Students will apply problem solving and process analysis techniques to an industrial engineering problem and propose an improved systems design. Prerequisite: INEN 4320 Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 4376 Industrial Engineering 3 Occupational Ergonomics Application of ergonomics to the design and/or redesign of jobs, manufacturing workstations, and other work environments to achieve increased profitability and reductions in injury/illness. Prerequisite: INEN 3380 Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 4378 Industrial Engineering 3 Intro To Process Analysis Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 4379 Industrial Engineering 3 Facilities Design Study of concepts and methods used to design an effective facility layout and materials-handling system. Prerequisite: Senior standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 4381 Industrial Engineering 3 Heuristic Algorithms Heuristic Algorithms and applications to classical and real life problems. Justification and logic of heuristic algorithms. Greedy algorithms, Steepest Ascent, Numerical optimization, Simulated Annealing, Tabu Search, Cross entropy optimization. TSP, Set covering, Set partitioning. Prerequisite: INEN 4370, INEN 2360 Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 4385 Industrial Engineering 3 IE Design-Lab Prepares and guides students through a real-world industrial problem. Students design systems to solve problems or problems typical of those encountered by practicing industrial engineers. Students work in teams to formulate issues, collect data, analyze data, design solutions, and communicate design solutions in formal and written presentations. Prerequisites: INEN 4375, 4323 and admission to BSIE Program Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 4392 Industrial Engineering 3 Computer Haptics This is an introduction to virtual reality research course, which focuses on the emerging interdisciplinary field of virtual reality and haptic technology. Haptics is a research technology that will revolutionize all aspects of Information Technology as well as impacting in the general area of human machine interface design. The course will discuss the virtual reality architecture, the haptic (touch) software and hardware, and the virtual reality applications in design and manufacturing, medical simulation, education and training, etc. Prerequisite: C/C++ programming required, Graphics programming experience preferred but not required (will cover the graphic basics in the course). A complementary course 'Computational Methods' is offered to provide training on C++ programming and Computer Graphics. Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 4394 Industrial Engineering 3 Engineering Database Design To provide students in engineering with knowledge about the design and implementation of engineering applications using database technology. Examples will be drawn from manufacturing and production systems. Prerequisite: It is assumed that students have had a programming course and are familiar with fundamental programming constructs. Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 4396 Industrial Engineering 3 Automated System Engineering To provide students in engineering with knowledge about the industrial automation and process control in the manufacturing industry: control system, PLC, sensor and actuator, auto-id, flexible manufacturing system, assembly line and automatic inspection. Prerequisite: Senior with good standing or Graduate students, or permission of instructor. Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5303 Industrial Engineering 3 Regression Analysis Review of regression analysis; theory of least squares; multivariate analysis; theory of the general linear hypothesis model. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5305 Industrial Engineering 3 Reliability Statistical theories pertinent to solution of engineering problems in reliability; distribution and failure theory including failure rate and mean time to failure for the exponential, log normal, gamma and Weibull distributions. Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5312 Industrial Engineering 3 Quality Improvement Statistical methods and other Industrial Engineering analysis and design tools are used to control and improve quality and assure requirements are met. Prerequisite: INEN 3320 and graduate standing Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 5316 Industrial Engineering 3 Industrial Management Provides a foundation for becoming a manager in an industrial organization. Topics include: Strategic planning, culture change, organizational analysis and technology management. Students will apply decision making methodologies to hypothetical situations. Prerequisite: Graduate Standing and INEN 3320 Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 5319 Industrial Engineering 3 Design of Experiments Experimental design and analysis of experiments are developed as tools of the manufacturing and process industries. Exploratory and evolutionary EVOP designs, analysis of variance ANOVA, error and regression are treated in some detail. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and INEN 3320 Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 5320 Industrial Engineering 3 Stat Decision Making Analysis of data to help the engineer/executive make decisions. Evaluations of performance claims, probability distributions, hypothesis testing, ANOV, design of experiments. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and INEN 3320 Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 5321 Industrial Engineering 3 Quality Control Systems Application of statistical methods to industrial problems; regression and correlation theory; analysis of variance; use of control charts for control of manufacturing operations. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5323 Industrial Engineering 3 IE System Design Identification and analysis of industrial engineering problems. Design of industrial engineering systems. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5333 Industrial Engineering 3 Operations Research II Advanced topics in operations research-linear programming, non-linear programming, advanced topics in queuing and inventory theories, sensitivity analysis and dynamic programming. Prerequisite: INEN 5370 and graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5339 Industrial Engineering 3 Material Science & Mfg Process Basic principles underlying the behavior of engineering materials and methods of processing these materials. Prerequisites: INEN 3322, CHEM 1411 and graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5345 Industrial Engineering 3 Comp Integrated Manufacturing Advanced concepts in computer aided design and manufacturing to include geometric modeling in a 3D solids environment, analysis of engineering design problems, robotics, computer numerical control, and manufacturing control systems. Course includes a design project. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 5350 Industrial Engineering 3 Prod & Invent Control Techniques for planning and controlling production and inventories. Forecasting, aggregate planning, materials requirements planning, scheduling, project management. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 5353 Industrial Engineering 3 Manufacturing Analysis Theoretical and practical consideration in conventional and emerging manufacturing processes including machining, heat treating, electrical discharge machining, electrical chemical machining, laser machining, rapid prototyping, micro-machining, and environment conscious manufacturing. Prerequisite: INEN 3322 and Graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5354 Industrial Engineering 3 Lean Manufacturing The planning, evaluation, deployment and integration of lean manufacturing theory and methods. Emphasis on manufacturing processes/equipment and systems. Prerequisite: INEN 3380 and Graduate standing Offered: Summer Industrial Engineering
INEN 5357 Industrial Engineering 3 Supply Chain Management A survey of supply chain management techniques and methods. Topics includes logistics, purchasing, inventory systems, demand management and supply chain visibility. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 5358 Industrial Engineering 3 Intro Robotics This course introduces students to robotics theory, sensors and actuators, kinematics and dynamics, path planning and algorithms for robotics. Offered: other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5363 Industrial Engineering 3 Six Sigma Overview of the six sigma DMAIC methodology at green belt level of competency with emphasis on process management. Prerequisite: INEN 3380 and Graduate standing Offered: Summer Industrial Engineering
INEN 5366 Industrial Engineering 3 Adv Engineering Economy Capital investment analysis, depreciation, financial cost and income taxes. Risk and uncertainty, sensitivity analysis, simulation, decision criteria and decision trees in investment analysis. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 5369 Industrial Engineering 3 Engineering Management Prepares students for a transition from engineering to management. Topics include: proposal writing, project negotiations, ethics, project management, teams and culture. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 5370 Industrial Engineering 3 Operations Research An introduction to the construction of mathematical models for organizational systems to aid executives in making decisions. Linear programming, network flow programming, dynamic programming, queuing theory. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Fall, Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 5374 Industrial Engineering 3 Human Factors Engineering Convey human factors considerations in design and research. Applications include control panels, audio and video displays, computer work stations, special accommodations. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5375 Industrial Engineering 3 Simulation of IE Systems Introduction to concepts of simulation modeling and analysis with application to manufacturing and service systems. Students will apply problem solving and process analysis techniques to an industrial engineering problem and propose an improved systems design. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 5376 Industrial Engineering 3 Occup Ergonomics Application of ergonomics to the design and/or redesign of jobs, manufacturing workstations, and other work environments to achieve increased profitability and reductions in injury/illness. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5377 Industrial Engineering 3 Energy Engineering Different types of energy resources and their uses, different types of energy conservation technology such as fuel cruel, thermoelectric, and solar energy conservation, and energy conservation technology such as pinch technology and cogeneration, current and future challenges of energy generation and conservation, environmental issues such as air pollution, smog and greenhouse effects and no emissions. Prerequisites: Fluid Mechanics, Heat Transfer, Thermodynamics and graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5379 Industrial Engineering 3 Facilities Design Study of concepts and methods used to design an effective facility layout and materials handling system. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5381 Industrial Engineering 3 Heuristic Algorithms Heuristic Algorithms and applications to classical and real life problems. Justification and logic of heuristic algorithms. Greedy algorithms, Steepest Ascent, Numerical optimization, Simulated Annealing, Taboo Search, Cross entropy optimization, TSP, Set covering, Set partitioning. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 5382 Industrial Engineering 3 Enterprise Bus Intelligence This course introduces students to data mining focusing on business enterprise data. Major topics covered are data integration, data cleaning, classification algorithms, clustering, regression and neural networks. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and undergraduate statistics course Offered: Fall Industrial Engineering
INEN 5385 Industrial Engineering 3 IE Design Students design systems to solve a problem or problems typical of those encountered by practicing industrial engineers. Students work in teams to formulate issues, propose solutions, and communicate results in formal written and oral presentations. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and undergraduate statistics course Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5386 Industrial Engineering 3 Indust & Prod Safety Convey an appreciation of the social and economic impact of industrial accidents. Provide general rules and checklist to help design and maintain a safe work place. Introduces the role of government and voluntary standards in process and product design safety. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and undergraduate statistics course Offered: Spring Industrial Engineering
INEN 5392 Industrial Engineering 3 Computer Haptics This is introduction to virtual reality research course, which focuses on the emerging interdisciplinary field of virtual reality and haptic technology. Haptics is a research technology that will revolutionize all aspects of Information Technology as well as impacting in the general area of human machine interface design. The course will discuss the virtual reality architecture, the haptic (touch) software and hardware, and the virtual reality applications in design and manufacturing, medical simulation, education and training, etc. Prerequisite: C/C++ programming required, Graphics programming experience preferred but not required. (will cover the graphic basics in the course). Graduate standing and undergraduate statistics course. Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5394 Industrial Engineering 3 Engineering Database Design To provide students in engineering with knowledge about the design and implementation of engineering applications using database technology. Examples will be drawn from manufacturing and production systems. Prerequisite: It is assumed that students have had a programming course and are familiar with fundamental programming constructs. Visual Basic for Application is used in this course. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and undergraduate statistics course Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 5396 Industrial Engineering 3 Automated System Engineering To provide students in engineering with knowledge about the industrial automation and process control in the manufacturing industry: control system, PLC, sensor and actuator, auto-id, flexible manufacturing system, assembly line and automatic inspection. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 6359 Industrial Engineering 3 Computer Meth Stat Qual Contr Methods of dealing Statistical Quality Control Problems such as control charts, test, tests of hypothesis, analysis of variance, regression analysis and design of experiments will be employed using one or more software packages. Emphasis will be placed on problem definition, model selection and interpretation of output for decision making and process improvements. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and undergraduate statistics course Offered: Other Industrial Engineering
INEN 6373 Industrial Engineering 3 Mul-Obj Optimization This course introduces students to multi-objective optimization and the techniques used to solve optimization problems. Applications will be drawn from the literature and real cases. Offered: other Industrial Engineering
KINA 1170 Kinesiology Activities 1 Swimming Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 1270 Kinesiology Activities 2 Swimming Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 1370 Kinesiology Activities 3 Swimming/Fitness This course is designed to instruct students proper technique for five swimming strokes as well as a number of related aquatic skills. Students will learn terminology, skill sequence, class organization, water safety, and how to develop fitness using swimming as a vehicle. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2155 Kinesiology Activities 1 Water Safety Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2255 Kinesiology Activities 2 Water Safety Instruction The introduction and development of skills, general rules, and strategy related to water safety instruction with particular emphasis on acquisition of skill, appreciation of safety and skill progression. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2271 Kinesiology Activities 2 Gymnastics:Tumbling/Gymnastics The introduction and development of skills, general rules, and strategy related to gymnastics with particular emphasis on acquisition of skill, appreciation of safety and skill progression. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2273 Kinesiology Activities 2 Golf The introduction and development of skills, general rules, and strategy related to golf with particular emphasis on acquisition of skill, appreciation of safety and skill progression. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2275 Kinesiology Activities 2 Aerobic Fitness The introduction and development of skills, understanding of body functions and basic conditioning related to aerobic fitness with particular emphasis on acquisition of skill, appreciation of safety and skill progression. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2277 Kinesiology Activities 2 Archery/Badminton The introduction and development of skills, general rules, and strategy related to archery and badminton with particular emphasis on skill, appreciation of safely and skill progression. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2278 Kinesiology Activities 2 Strength Training The introduction and development of skills and general guidelines establishing a training program related to strength training with particular emphasis on acquisition of skill, appreciation of safety and skill progression. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2279 Kinesiology Activities 2 Sports Officiating I The introduction and development of skills, general rules, and strategy related to sports officiating with particular emphasis on acquisition of skill, appreciation of safety and skill progression. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2370 Kinesiology Activities 3 Indoor/Outdoor Games This course is designed to instruct students in the motor skills, terminology, rules, strategies, and organization of four different games- Soccer/Speedball, Team Handball, Floor Hockey, and Table Tennis. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2371 Kinesiology Activities 3 Racket Sports/Golf This course is designed to instruct students in the motor skills, terminology, rules, startegies, and organization of four sports- Pickleball, Tennis, Badminton, and Golf. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2372 Kinesiology Activities 3 Traditional Games This course is designed to instruct students in the motor skills, terminology, rules, strategies, and organization of four traditional sports- Flag Football, Basketball, Softball, and Volleyball. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2373 Kinesiology Activities 3 Non-Traditional Games This course introduces motor skills, knowledge of rules, strategies and terminology of cooperative activities and non-traditional games plus practice in modifying traditional and non-traditional games and sports. Offered: Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINA 2378 Kinesiology Activities 3 Applied Fitness Concepts Instruction and application of basic fitness principles relative to various aerobic and anaerobic activities. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINA 3201 Kinesiology Activities 2 Baseball Activities organized to focus on advanced strategies and coaching aspects of team sports. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
KINA 3202 Kinesiology Activities 2 Basketball Activities organized to focus on advanced strategies and coaching aspects of team sports. Offered: Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINA 3203 Kinesiology Activities 2 Football Activities organized to focus on advanced strategies and coaching aspects of team sports. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
KINA 3204 Kinesiology Activities 2 Tennis Activities organized to focus on advanced strategies and coaching aspects of team sports. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 3205 Kinesiology Activities 2 Track/Field Activities organized to focus on advanced strategies and coaching aspects of team and individual sports. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINA 3206 Kinesiology Activities 2 Volleyball Activities organized to focus on advanced strategies and coaching aspects of team sports. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINA 3207 Kinesiology Activities 2 Soccer Activities organized to focus on advanced strategies and coaching aspects of team sports. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINA 3390 Kinesiology Activities 3 Movement Exp for Young Child A study of various types of movement experiences in dance, educational movement, fundamental movement, games and sports related activities. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 1301 Kinesiology Theory 3 Introduction to PE Introduction to history, principles and philosophy of kinesiology; professional qualifications of leadership; special emphasis on theoretical and practical aspects. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 2371 Kinesiology Theory 3 Functional Anatomy/Physiology A study of human movement from the perspectives of anatomy, physiology and kinesiology. Emphasis on the analysis of sport-skill performance. Prerequisite: BIOL 2401 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 2372 Kinesiology Theory 3 Sport Contemp American Society A study of various sociocutural factors in American society and their relationship to the sport experience. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 2374 Kinesiology Theory 3 Psychology of Sport Psychological perspectives of sport; personalities of sports participants and current literature related to psychological aspects of sport. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 2376 Kinesiology Theory 3 Safety Education - Drivers Ed Provides in-depth coverage of the many aspects of defensive driving. In addition it will provide insight into current federal mandates. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 2377 Kinesiology Theory 3 Drive & Traffic Edu II Traffic rules and regulations and the basic facts concerning the cause and prevention of accidents. The course includes in-car and/or simulator experiences. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 2378 Kinesiology Theory 3 Practicum in Driver Programs Supervised observation and provision of actual experience in behind the wheel strategies for individuals conducting driver programs. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3130 Kinesiology Theory 1 Exercise Physiology Lab Laboratory experiences designed to enhance student comprehension of human physiological responses presented in Exercise Physiology lecture. (Exercise Science Majors take with KINT 3330) Prerequisite: BIOL 2402 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3310 Kinesiology Theory 3 Instructional Strategies A study of learner differences and instruction theories commonly utilized by fitness professionals. Theories and practices of common exercise barriers for various exercise populations and settings. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3315 Kinesiology Theory 3 Mechanical Princ Human Mvmnt A qualitative study of the mechanics associated with human movement. Specific emphasis is on the anatomical structures and mechanics involved with movements and actions in various sports or physical activities. Through biomechanical analysis, students learn to design programs to enhance performance, prevent injuries, and rehabilitate previous injuries. Prerequisite: BIOL 2401 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3320 Kinesiology Theory 3 Management Skills A study of the organization and administration of programs in recreation, dance, sports, and athletics. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3330 Kinesiology Theory 3 Exercise Physiology A study of the functions of the physiological systems during and after exercise. (Exercise science majors take with KINT 3130) Prerequisite: BIOL 2402 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3340 Kinesiology Theory 3 Metabolic Effects Sport/Exerc A study of the biochemical demands placed on the body under various training protocols. An emphasis is placed on the nutrient demands of the body in respect to meeting training goals. Prerequisites: KINT 3330 and FCSC 1322 Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3350 Kinesiology Theory 3 Atypical Child A study of the classification of atypical students who require modified programs. Special emphasis on developing personalized developmental programs. Field experience required. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3360 Kinesiology Theory 3 Contemp Prog Secondary Schools A critical and comprehensive examination of current trends and issues of programs at the secondary level. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3370 Kinesiology Theory 3 Motor Development Principles of motor development in children, including developmental stages and the understanding of motoric trends in human growth and development from birth throughout life. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3371 Kinesiology Theory 3 Growth & Motor Development Principles of growth and development and how they affect movement throughout life. Particular emphasis on fundamental skills and their adaptation to applied skills. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3380 Kinesiology Theory 3 Test Proc/Meas Exercise Sci A study of the common fitness and sport performance tests utilized in Exercise Science. Testing types; protocols; procedures; errors, and interpretations of results are examined. Prerequisites: PSYC 2471, KINT 3330 Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 3390 Kinesiology Theory 3 Movemnt Experience Young Child A study of movement experiences in dance, gymnastics, and games for the young child. Functional and practical application will be emphasized. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4300 Kinesiology Theory 3 Individual Study Selected problems in the discipline; not to be used in lieu of a class. May be repeated for credit. Class by consultation. Prerequisite: Senior standing and consent of department head. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4301 Kinesiology Theory 3 Workshop A number of workshops are designed to advance the professional competence of students. For each description, the particular area of study will be indicated. May be repeated for credit when nature of workshop differs from one previously taken. Not to be used in lieu of a class. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4310 Kinesiology Theory 3 Sci Princ Human Performance Anatomical and physiological factors that influence optimal performance. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4330 Kinesiology Theory 3 Motor Learning Principles of neuromuscular control mechanisms and correlates of movement behavior and motor learning. Presentation of materials dealing with the learning process, aspects of the learner and variables influencing learning. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4350 Kinesiology Theory 3 Exercise Prescription A study of the appropriate exercise design and implementation for healthy individuals seeking physical fitness or improvement in sports performance. Prerequisite: KINT 3330 Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4355 Kinesiology Theory 3 Fitness Special Populations A directed study in the development of exercise programs for individuals with a specific disability or health limitation that warrants special attention by the exercise professional. Prerequisite: KINT 3330 Offered: Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4360 Kinesiology Theory 3 Measurement and Evaluation A study of practical measurement and evaluation procedures used in the assessment of human performance. Includes construction of evaluation instruments, experience in test administration and the use of elementary statistical procedures in test score interpretations. Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4380 Kinesiology Theory 3 Contemporary Issues A study of programs and problems associated with the implementation of programs. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4620 Kinesiology Theory 6 Kinesiology Internship Supervised internship at selected public or private agencies and/or institutions. Prerequisite: KINT 4350 Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 4630 Kinesiology Theory 6 ESFM Internship Supervised internship at selected public and private agencies and/or institutions. Prerequisite: KINT 3330, KINT 4350 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5300 Kinesiology Theory 3 Problems Biological, physiological, social, psychological and other outcomes; selection and distribution of activities; facilities; teacher preparation; literature; research problems. Course may be repeated for a maximum of nine semester hours as the topic varies. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5310 Kinesiology Theory 3 Trends and Issues Designed to assist the student to become knowledgeable on current trends and issues in the area of Kinesiology. Study will include historical, analytical, and projective approaches. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours as the topic varies. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5311 Kinesiology Theory 3 Seminar in Hlth Phys Ed Designed to develop abilities in locating and evaluating literature and research in Kinesiology and in allied fields. Course may be repeated for a maximum of nine semester hours as the topic varies. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5312 Kinesiology Theory 3 Independent Study Intensive study in an area of special interest. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours as the topic varies. Prerequisite: Demonstrated competence for independent work and research methods, and consent of active teaching member of graduate faculty. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5320 Kinesiology Theory 3 Kinesiology & Sport Pedagogy A comprehensive introduction for Kinesiology teachers, Kinesiology supervisors, teacher educators and coaches to apply research to enhance instruction. Bridging the gap between research and practice in Kinesiology and sport. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5322 Kinesiology Theory 3 Curriculum Development Emphasis given to models of curriculum development and to techniques for curriculum improvement. Analysis of objectives, organization and content. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5324 Kinesiology Theory 3 Instructional Models in P. E. Application of instructional and motor learning theories in the designing of instructional models in physical education. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5326 Kinesiology Theory 3 Motor Learning A formalized and scientific study of learning, performance and related factors as applied to gross motor skills. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5330 Kinesiology Theory 3 Sport Administration Developing analytical skills and attitudes of top management in administering the organization as a whole and the interrelationships of all problems in the organization. Establishment of strategic objectives, analysis of changing environments, developing strategies, formulating policies, decision making and problem analysis. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5333 Kinesiology Theory 3 Sport in Society An analysis of sport in American society. The study of the sociological processes that affect the individual as an active participant in sport and physical activity. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5334 Kinesiology Theory 3 Coaching:Theory & Practice Survey and discussion of current topics in coaching theories and coaching practices. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5335 Kinesiology Theory 3 Sport Psychology Through a combination of lecture, discussion, and group activities students will gain a knowledge base of theories, issues, and psychological principles associated with sports. Emphasis will be placed upon current issues/trends related to sports through individual readings and discussions. Topics will be analyzed with respect to how each influences the profession as well as the individual athlete. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5336 Kinesiology Theory 3 Physical activity/fitness Hlth This course intends to present some of the factors and effects on the involvement and promotion of physical activity and fitness. It will further analyze some of the different manifestations of physical activity and fitness in different populations and ways to assess it. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5337 Kinesiology Theory 3 Sport Ethics Survey and discussion of current topics in sport ethics. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5340 Kinesiology Theory 3 Scientific Basis of Exercise A study of professional literature and laboratory experimentation on the role of physical activities and their effects on the human organism. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5342 Kinesiology Theory 3 Environmental Exercise Physio A study as to how environmental factors affect physical performance and physiological adaptations of training in extreme environments. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5343 Kinesiology Theory 3 Cardiopulmonary Exe Physiology The purpose of this course is to provide the student with a thorough understanding of the structure and function of the human cardiopulmonary system during exercise. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5344 Kinesiology Theory 3 Strength & Conditioning Theoretical and practical concepts for the development and monitoring of training programs for strength, fitness and conditioning. Survey of relevant literature and practical applications. Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5346 Kinesiology Theory 3 Fitness Assessment & Prescript A study of the appropriate exercise design and implementation for healthy individuals seeking physical fitness or improvement in sports performance. Hands-on experience is obtained by experiences/projects which involve the assessment of fitness and design of appropriate exercise for individuals outside of the class. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5348 Kinesiology Theory 3 Lab Techniques A graduate course for Kinesiology majors, this course emphasizes the use and application of laboratory facilities in the study of human development. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5350 Kinesiology Theory 3 Biomechanics A qualitative study of the mechanics associated with human development, with an emphasis on the analysis of various sport skills and physical activities. Utilization of biomechanical programs to analyze human movement will be emphasized. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5360 Kinesiology Theory 3 Research Methods Familiarity with types of research in Kinesiology with emphasis on tools and techniques of research and research design. Offered: Fall Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5365 Kinesiology Theory 3 Stats Application Kinesiology A study of statistical theory with application of quantitative and qualitative techniques commonly used in Kinesiology research. Offered: Spring Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5367 Kinesiology Theory 3 Measurement & Evaluation This course covers topics related to the construction, administration and analysis of assessment tools in physical education and other human performance applications. Concepts of statistics, reliability and validity as they relate to assessing different aspects of human physical activity. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5390 Kinesiology Theory 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of Graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 hours. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5391 Kinesiology Theory 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of Graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 hours. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
KINT 5680 Kinesiology Theory 6 Internship Supervised internship at selected public or private agencies and/or institutions. Offered: other Health and Kinesiology
LIBR 1101 Library Studies 1 Intro to Library Research Acquaints students with the process of acquiring, evaluating, and assimilating information from available resources. Focuses on information literacy skills and the understanding that those skills are a tool for life long learning. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Library
LLIA 0371 Lamar Lang Inst Eng 3 ESL Developmental Writing   Lamar Language Institute
LLIA 1301 Lamar Lang Inst Eng 3 English as Second Language   Lamar Language Institute
MATH 1314 Mathematics 3 College Algebra Linear and quadratic equations and inequalities, determinants, matrices, systems of equations, binomial theorem, exponential and logarithmic functions, theory of equations. Prerequisites: 270 Math THEA or C or better in CRMA 0372 If THEA exempt: 500 MATH SAT or 19 Math ACT Prepares for: MATH 1325, 1342, 1350, 3312 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mathematics
MATH 1316 Mathematics 3 Trigonometry Study of trigonometric functions, graphs, identities, inverse trigonometric functions, trigonometric equations, and applications of trigonometry. Recommended for students who have not had high school trigonometry. Prerequisites: 270 Math THEA or C or better in CRMA 0372 If THEA exempt: 500 MATH SAT or 19 Math ACT Prepares for: MATH 2310, 2413, 3313 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mathematics
MATH 1320 Mathematics 3 Geometric Structures Development of a mathematical way of thinking through a coherent first-hand experience. Emphasis on the student's deductive powers and ability to use language precisely and efficiently. Study of Euclidean geometry; Hilbert's axioms, neutral geometry, hyperbolic geometry; the axiomatic method; and an introduction to consistency, independence, and completeness of axiom systems. Prerequisites: 270 Math THEA or C or better in CRMA 0372 If THEA exempt: 500 MATH SAT or 19 Math ACT Offered: Fall, Spring Mathematics
MATH 1325 Mathematics 3 Calculus for Business Apps An introduction to calculus. The derivative, applications of the derivative, techniques of differentiation, exponential and natural logarithmic functions, an introduction to integral calculus. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 1314, or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 2305, 2413 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mathematics
MATH 1342 Mathematics 3 Statistics Non-calculus based introduction to statistics, statistical measures of data, statistical description of data, elementary probability, random variables, binomial and normal distributions, estimation, testing hypotheses. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 1314 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 3370 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mathematics
MATH 1350 Mathematics 3 Fundamentals Math I Concepts of sets, functions, numeration systems, number theory and properties of the natural numbers, integers, rational, and real number systems, with an emphasis on problem solving and critical thinking. This course is designed for students seeking EC-4 or 4-8 teacher certifications. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 1314 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 3313 Offered: Fall, Spring Mathematics
MATH 1360 Mathematics 3 Honors College Algebra Generally covers same topics as MATH 1314. Prerequisites: 270 Math THEA or C or better in CRMA 0372 If THEA exempt: 500 MATH SAT or 19 Math ACT. Prepares for: MATH 2312 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 2305 Mathematics 3 Discrete Mathematics An introduction to combinatorial mathematics and finite mathematics required in the study of computer science. Topics include elementary set theory, relations and function, combinatorics, and introduction to graph theory with special emphasis on trees and search algorithms, an introduction to recurrence relations and generating functions, and finite state machines. Prerequisites: Students should be currently enrolled in or have received a grade of C or better in MATH 1325, 2376, 2413, 2460, or 3316 Prepares for: MATH 3321 Offered: Fall, Spring Mathematics
MATH 2310 Mathematics 3 Mathematical Modeling I This course is specifically designed for students who will become teachers in grades 4-8. Students will examine characteristics of situations to select or create math models in algebra, geometry, and trigonometry using real world situations. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 1314 or its equivalent Offered: Spring Mathematics
MATH 2312 Mathematics 3 Pre Cal/Elem Func Intensive review of algebra, trigonometry and analytic geometry. Prerequisites: 270 Math THEA or C or better in CRMA 0372 If THEA exempt: 500 MATH SAT or 19 Math ACT Prepares for: MATH 2376, 2413, 2460 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mathematics
MATH 2376 Mathematics 3 Calculus for Social & Life Sci Sets, functions, limits, derivatives and applications, introduction to integral calculus. Designed for students majoring in social and life sciences and students seeking 4-8 math teacher certifications. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 1314 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 2305, 2413 Offered: Fall, Spring Mathematics
MATH 2413 Mathematics 4 Calculus & Analytical Geom I Functions, limits, derivatives of algebraic, trigonometric, exponential and logarithmic functions, curve sketching, related rates, maximum and minimum problems, definite and indefinite integrals with applications. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2312 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 2305, 2318, 2414 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mathematics
MATH 2414 Mathematics 4 Calculus & Analytical Geom II Methods of integration, polar co-ordinates, parametric equations, sequences and series, and vectors. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2413 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 2415, 3301, 3321, 3322, 3370 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mathematics
MATH 2460 Mathematics 4 Honors Calculus & Analytic Geo Generally covers same topics as MATH 2413. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2312 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 2414 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 3300 Mathematics 3 History of Mathematics Historical origin and development of mathematical concepts through the sixteenth century. Topics include Egyptian and Babylonian mathematics, Greek mathematics, and early European mathematics. Prerequisites: Junior standing and grade of C or better in six hours of mathematics Offered: Spring Mathematics
MATH 3301 Mathematics 3 Ordinary Differential Equation First order equations: modeling and population dynamics, stability, existence and uniqueness theorem for nonlinear equations, Euler's method. Second order equations: nonlinear equations via reductions methods, variation of parameters, forced mechanical vibrations, resonance and beat. Laplace Transform: general forcing functions, the convolution integral. Systems of ODEs: eigenvalues and phase plane analysis. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2414 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 4302, 4315 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mathematics
MATH 3311 Mathematics 3 Foundations of Mathematics I Introduction to mathematical logic and the language and nature of proofs. Applications to sets, mathematical induction, relations and functions. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in nine semester hours of mathematics Prepares for: MATH 3314, 3315 Offered: Fall Mathematics
MATH 3312 Mathematics 3 Prob Stats & Stat Modeling This course is specifically designed for students who will become teachers in Grades EC-4 and 4-8. It includes principles and applications of probability and statistics with an emphasis on using real-world data collected, organized, and analyzed by the students. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 1314 or its equivalent Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mathematics
MATH 3313 Mathematics 3 Elementary Geometry The development of Euclidean geometry, introduction to proofs, concepts of measurement and co-ordinate geometry. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 1350 or MATH 1316 or its equivalent. Prepares for: MATH 3316 Offered: Fall, Spring Mathematics
MATH 3314 Mathematics 3 Foundations of Mathematics II This course is specifically designed for students who will become teachers in grades 4-8. It includes principles and applications of axioms, theorems, and proofs for the natural numbers, integers, and real numbers. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3311 or its equivalent. Offered: Spring Mathematics
MATH 3315 Mathematics 3 Elementary Number Theory A development of the elementary theory of numbers, Diophantine equations, congruences, Fibonacci numbers and magic squares. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3311 or its equivalent Offered: Summer Mathematics
MATH 3316 Mathematics 3 Calculus Concept & Modeling II This course is specifically designed for students who will become teachers in grades 4-8. It includes principles and conceptual foundations of calculus and applications to middle-school mathematics. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3313 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 2318 Offered: Fall Mathematics
MATH 3317 Mathematics 3 Problem Solving Study of heuristics and strategies used in solving problems, with extensive practice in solving word problems involving skills in arithmetic, algebra, geometry, and logic. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in nine semester hours of mathematics Offered: Fall Mathematics
MATH 3321 Mathematics 3 Discrete Structures Combinatorics, graphs, Boolean algebra, algebraic structures, coding theory, finite state machines, machine design and computability. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2318 and 2414, and satisfactory completion of COSC requirement. Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 3322 Mathematics 3 Intro to Advanced Mathematics An introduction to logic and methods of proof with applications to basic set operations, relations, functions, cardinality, and the real number system. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2414 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 3330, 3350, 3380, 4330 Offered: Spring Mathematics
MATH 3325 Mathematics 3 Stat Anlys w/SPSS or MINITAB Introduction to data analysis with SPSS or MINITAB, correlation, regression, prediction, pairwise comparison, ANOVA, chi-square tests, nonparametric statistics, presentation of data. Prerequisites: Grade of "C" or better in Math 1342 or consent of Instructor Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 3328 Mathematics 3 Linear Algebra I Computer-aided introductory course in linear algebra, matrix arithmetic, linear systems, vector spaces, fundamental subspaces, orthogonal projections, least square method, QR factorization, eigenvalues and eigenspaces, introduction to linear differential equations, exponential of a matrix, and singular value decomposition, utilizing a computer algebra or numeric system for performing linear algebra. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2413 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 3301, 3321, 4315, 4318, 4330 Offered: Fall, Spring Mathematics
MATH 3330 Mathematics 3 Higher Geometry Axiomatic and set-theoretic treatment of geometry, analysis of the metric and synthetic approaches to Euclidean geometry, introduction to non-Euclidean geometries. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3322 or consent of the instructor Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 3350 Mathematics 3 Modern Algebra I An introduction to abstract algebraic structures concentrating mainly in group theory. Topics in group theory include cyclic groups, normal subgroups, quotient groups, homomorphisms, isomorphisms, permutation groups, the Sylow theorems, and the structure theorem for finite abelian groups. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3322 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 3351 Offered: Fall Mathematics
MATH 3351 Mathematics 3 Modern Algebra II Continuation of MATH 3350. The abstract algebraic structures studied here include rings, fields, and modules. MATH 3351 is strongly recommended for undergraduates contemplating graduate study in mathematics. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3350 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 3370 Mathematics 3 Intro Theory Statistical Infer A calculus-based introduction to statistics, probability, special probability distributions, nature of statistical methods, sampling theory, estimation, testing hypotheses. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2414 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 4380 Offered: Fall, Spring Mathematics
MATH 3380 Mathematics 3 Analysis I The real number system, Completeness Axiom, metric spaces, sequences, compactness, continuity, differentiation, Intermediate Value Theorem, Extreme Value Theorem, the Riemann integral, Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3322 Prepares for: MATH 3381, 4340 Offered: Fall Mathematics
MATH 3381 Mathematics 3 Analysis II Stieltjes integral, convergence, uniform convergence, sequences and series of functions, bounded variation, the Implicit Function Theorem. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3380 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 3435 Mathematics 4 Calculus III Functions of several variables, partial derivatives, vector functions, multiple integrals in different coordinate systems, line and surface integrals of both functions and vector fields, some basic 1st and 2nd order differential equations. Prerequisites: Grade of "C" or better in MATH 2414 or its equivalent Prepares for: MATH 4302, 4310 Offered: Fall, Spring Mathematics
MATH 4131 Mathematics 1 Special Problems Special advanced problems in mathematics to suit the needs of individual students. Prerequisites: Consent of Instructor Offered: Fall, Spring Mathematics
MATH 4231 Mathematics 2 Special Problems Special advanced problems in mathematics to suit the needs of individual students. Prerequisites: Consent of Instructor Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4302 Mathematics 3 Partial Differential Equations Boundary value problems with simple geometries in 1, 2, or 3 space dimensions for the heat equation, wave equation, and potential (Laplace) equation, separation of variables, Fourier Series, Sturm-Liouville eigenvalue problems and Helmholts equation, Rayleigh Quotient, introduction to finite difference methods. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2415, 3301 or their equivalents Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4310 Mathematics 3 Complex Variables Complex numbers, analytic functions, complex line integrals, Cauchy integral formula and applications. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2415 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4313 Mathematics 3 Intro to Regression Analysis Simple linear regression, theory of least squares, multivariate analysis, theory of the general linear model, application to real life data, modeling, and interpretation of computer-generated graphical and numerical results in regression analysis. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3370 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4315 Mathematics 3 Numerical Analysis Algorithms for solving linear and non-linear equations and systems thereof, interpolating polynomials, finite difference approximations of derivatives, techniques of numerical integration, one-step and multi-step methods for solving ordinary differential equations and systems thereof. Prerequisites: MATH 2318, 3301, and one of ELEN 1301, COSC 1374, or COSC 3306 Prepares for: MATH 4316 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4316 Mathematics 3 Linear Programming Topics chosen from linear programming, optimization, numerical simulation, or other fields of interest to students and instructor. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 4315 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4317 Mathematics 3 Intro Prob Thry Stochastic Pro Probability, well-known distributions, conditional probability, Bayes' formula, Markov chain, counting process, Poisson process, Chapman-Kolmogorov equations, gambler's ruin, branching process. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3370 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4318 Mathematics 3 Appl Linear Algebra/Matrix Thy Matrix factorization, canonical forms, orthogonality, matrix norms, projectors, least squares, generalized inverses, singular values. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2318 and 3301 or their equivalents Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4319 Mathematics 3 Intro to Design of Experiments Basic statistical concepts, analysis of variance, randomized blocks, Latin-squares, general factorial designs, 2k and 3k designs, modeling and analysis using MINITAB or SPSS. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3370 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4321 Mathematics 3 Topics in Secondary Math Introduction to essential topics for pre-service 8-12 mathematics educators. Topics include quantitative reasoning, algebraic thinking, geometry, spatial reasoning, measurement, precalculus, mathematics models, and AP Calculus and Statistics. Prerequisites: Completion of all other mathematics content courses Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4325 Mathematics 3 Analysis I The real number system, Completeness Axiom, metric spaces, sequences, compactness, continuity, differentiation, Intermediate Value Theorem, Extreme Value Theorem, the Riemann integral, Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3322 or permission of instructor Offered: Fall Mathematics
MATH 4326 Mathematics 3 Analysis II Stieltjes integral, convergence, uniform convergence, sequences and series of functions, bounded variation, the Implicit Function Theorem. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 4325 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4330 Mathematics 3 Advanced Linear Algebra Vector spaces, linear transformations, matrices, determinants, eigenvalues, eigevectors, canonical forms, bi-linear mappings and quadratic forms. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 2318, 3322 or their equivalents Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4331 Mathematics 3 Special Problems Special advanced problems in mathematics to suit the needs of individual students. Prerequisites: Consent of Instructor Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4340 Mathematics 3 Topology An introduction to point set topology, including metrizability, compactness, embeddings, Urysohn's lemma, and homotopy. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in MATH 3380 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 4380 Mathematics 3 Theory Statistical Inference A formal introduction to statistical inference, sampling theory, general principles of statistical inference, goodness of fit tests, regression and correlation, analysis of variance. Prerequisites: MATH 3370 or its equivalent Offered: Spring Mathematics
MATH 5119 Mathematics 1 Advanced Placement Seminar To learn how to teach advanced placement classes in calculus and statistics. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5192 Mathematics 1 Research Seminar and Project Independent research under the supervision of a faculty advisor and present their results as a seminar. Must complete both for required 2 credits. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5193 Mathematics 1 Research Seminar and Project Independent research under the supervision of a faculty advisor and present their results as a seminar. Must complete both for required 2 credits. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5300 Mathematics 3 Regression Analysis Review of simple linear regression analysis, theory of least squares, multiple regression models in matrix terms, multivariate analysis, and theory of the general linear model. Prerequisite: MATH 3370 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5301 Mathematics 3 Foundation/Logic for Teachers Introduction to logic, review of set operations, relations and functions, proof techniques. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5302 Mathematics 3 Higher Geometry for Teachers An axiomatic and set-theoretic treatment of geometry and coordinate geometry. Prerequisite: MATH 2414 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5303 Mathematics 3 Modeling Theory Systems of linear differential equations, autonomous systems, stability, sensitivity, existence and uniqueness theorems, Fourier series, boundary value problems, derivation of selected numerical methods such as the Runge-Kutta and multi-step methods, phase plan analysis and crucial points, Lotka-Volterra and pendulum applications, contraction mapping theorem. Prerequisites: Graduate standing and MATH 3301 and 3381 or consent of instructor Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5304 Mathematics 3 Functional Analysis Study of linear topological spaces, convexity, Hilbert spaces, Banach spaces, applications. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and Mathematics 3380 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5305 Mathematics 3 Reliability Statistical theories pertinent to solution of reliability problems, failure distributions and failure theory including failure rate and mean time to failure, time-dependent failure models, reliability of systems, and the analysis of failure data including reliability estimation and testing. Prerequisite: MATH 3370 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5306 Mathematics 3 Adv Prob Solving for Teachers Study of the role of problem solving techniques in solution and posing of problems and the role of technology in problem solving, mathematical modeling. Prerequisite: MATH 2414 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5307 Mathematics 3 Linear/Higher Alg for Teacher Vectors, matrices, determinants and their applications, introduction to groups and rings. Prerequisite: MATH 2414 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5308 Mathematics 3 Ordinary Differential Equation Systems of linear differential equations, autonomous systems, stability, sensitivity, existence and uniqueness theorems, Fourier series, boundary value problems, derivation of selected numerical methods such as Runge-Kutta and multi-steps methods. Prerequisites: MATH 3301, 3381 or permission of instructor Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5309 Mathematics 3 Adv Calc & Analy for Teachers Intensive review of theory of sequences and series, study of differentiation and the Riemann integral. Prerequisite: MATH 2414 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5310 Mathematics 3 Real Variables Analytical functions, pathological functions, set functions, Riemann integral, measure theory, Lebesgue integral, Riemann-Stieltjes and Lebesgue-Stieltjes integral. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and Mathematics 3380 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5311 Mathematics 3 Numerical Analysis Solutions of ordinary and partial differential equations, approximation of functions, quadrature, and splines. Prerequisite: Graduate standing, Mathematics 4315 or its equivalent, and some knowledge of computer programming. Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5312 Mathematics 3 Complex Variables Conformal mapping and analytic continuation, calculus of residues, and applications. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and Mathematics 4310 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5314 Mathematics 3 Data Analysis for Teachers Probability and statistics, sampling distribution of statistics and statistical inference, design of experiments and surveys, graphical and numerical techniques to explore data, characterize patterns, and describe departures from patterns. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5315 Mathematics 3 Numerical Analysis Algorithms for solving linear and non-linear equations and systems thereof. Interpolating polynomials, finite difference approximations of derivatives, techniques of numerical integration. One-step and multi-step methods for solving ordinary differential equations and systems thereof. Prerequisite: MATH 2415 and COSC 1373, or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5316 Mathematics 3 Linear Programming Linear programming, unconstrained and constrained optimization, Lagrange multipliers, Newton's method, steepest descent, convex programming. Prerequisite: MATH 2414 and MATH 2318 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5317 Mathematics 3 Prob Thry/Stochastic Pro Theory of probability, random variables, well-known distributions, conditional probability, Bayes' formula, Markov Chain, counting process, Poisson processes, Chapman-Kolmogorov equations, gambler's ruin, branching process. Prerequisites: Graduate standing and MATH 3370 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5318 Mathematics 3 Modern Hist Math for Teachers The history and evolution of mathematical concepts and ideas and, in particular, to the relationships between mathematics, science and engineering. The emphasis of the course is on the history of mathematics since Viette. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5319 Mathematics 3 Design of Experiments Experimental design and analysis of experiments are developed as tools of the manufacturing and process industries. Analysis of variance, randomized blocks, Latin-squares design, general factorial design, 2k and 3k design are treated in detail. Prerequisite: MATH 3370 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5320 Mathematics 3 Modern Algebra Groups, rings and the theory of fields. The theory of fields includes the study of subfields, prime fields, algebraic fields extensions and Galois fields. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and Mathematics 3350 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5321 Mathematics 3 Research Methods in Math Edu To enable students to understand and synthesize current research in mathematics education and to develop their own framework if effective teaching and learning in mathematics education. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5325 Mathematics 3 Partial Differential Equations Boundary value problems with simple geometries in 1,2, or 3 space dimensions for the heat equation, wave equation, and potential (Laplace) equation, separation of variables, Fourier Series, Sturm-Liouville eigenvalue problems and Helmholts equation, Rayleigh Quotient, introduction to finite difference methods. Prerequisite: Grade of C or better in MATH 3301, and graduate standing or permission of instructor Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5330 Mathematics 3 Linear Algebra II Vector-spaces, linear transformations, matrices, determinants, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, canonical forms, bi-linear mappings and quadratic forms. Prerequisite: MATH 2414 and MATH 2318 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5331 Mathematics 3 Special Topics Advanced topics in mathematics to suit the needs of individual students. Course may be repeated for a maximum of six semester hours credit when the topic varies. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and consent of instructor Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5335 Mathematics 3 Topics in Mathematics Topics include mathematical logic, group theory, field theory, approximation and interpolation, game theory and calculus of variations. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and consent of instructor Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5340 Mathematics 3 Topology Topological spaces, metric spaces, compact spaces, embedding, Urysohn's lemma and homotopy. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and Mathematics 3380 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5350 Mathematics 3 Complex Variables Complex numbers, analytic functions, complex line integrals, Cauchy integral formula and applications. Prerequisite: MATH 2415 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5360 Mathematics 3 Computational Modern Algebra Introduction to algebraic structures such as rings, integral domains, fields, and polynomials. Emphasis on finite structures with applications to computing. Prerequisite: MATH 3350 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5370 Mathematics 3 Methods of Applied Math The Dirichlet problem, solution of boundary value problems, the Bergman Kernel function, method of the minimum integral, applications of conformal mapping. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and Mathematics 4310 or 5350 Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5380 Mathematics 3 Statistical Inference Theories of point estimation, interval estimation and hypothesis testing, regression analysis, analysis of variance. Prerequisite: MATH 3370 or its equivalent Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5390 Mathematics 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5391 Mathematics 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Mathematics
MATH 5393 Mathematics 3 Research Thesis in Math Edu Prerequisite: Approval of Graduate advisor. Offered: Other Mathematics
MEEN 2302 Mechanical Engineering 3 Dynamics Kinematics of rigid bodies, kinetics of rigid bodies, work and energy, impulse and momentum. Prerequisite: CVEN 2301 or equivalent, MATH 2415 or concurrent Offered: Spring, Summer Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 2374 Mechanical Engineering 3 Thermodynamics I Properties of a pure substance and equations of state for ideal and real gases will be introduced with the concepts of work and heat during a thermal process. The first law of Thermodynamics will be presented with internal energy and enthalpy as applied to a system and a control of volume. The second law of thermodynamics as well as entropy transfer and generation during erversible and irreversible processes will be discussed, basic concepts of thermodynamic cycles (including Carnot cycle) and thermal efficiency will be covered. Prerequisite: PHYS 2425 and MATH 2415 Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 3210 Mechanical Engineering 2 Measurements Lab Theory and application of measurements with various instruments are treated. Topics include technical report writing, statistics, and data acquisition. Experiments involving pressure, temperature, speed, power, torque, frequency and flow measurements are conducted, documented and reported. Prerequisite: MEEN 3311 and MEEN 3380 Offered: Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 3300 Mechanical Engineering 3 Design of Mechanisms Introduction to the concepts associated with the design of machine elements. Kinematics in the analysis of mechanisms: centroids, velocities and accelerations in plane mechanisms; rolling and sliding in belts, chains and cams; gears in plane or epicyclic trains. Prerequisite: MEEN 2302 and CVEN 2372 Offered: Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 3310 Mechanical Engineering 3 Heat Transfer Fundamental principles and theory of heat transfer by conduction, convection and radiation. Engineering applications and techniques, such as heat transfer from extended surfaces, and heat exchangers. Prerequisite: MATH 3301; Pre or Co-Requisite: MEEN 3301 Offered: Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 3311 Mechanical Engineering 3 Fluid Mechanics Fluid-flow concepts are presented through the derivation and application of the basic equations of continuity, energy and momentum. Engineering aspects of flow measurement, pressure-drop calculations and pumping requirements are considered. Prerequisites: MEEN 2302, MEEN 2374, CVEN 2372 and MATH 3301 Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 3320 Mechanical Engineering 3 Mechanical Design I The design of machine components considering the design process, loads, stress, deflection and stiffness, material properties; failure theories; designing for static strength and fatigue life. A written and oral presentation of the conceptual design of a machine to meet a specified societal need is required. Prerequisites: CVEN 2372, MEEN 3350 Offered: Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 3340 Mechanical Engineering 3 Engineering Analysis Physical and mathematical aspects of mechanical, hydraulic, pneumatic, thermal, and electrical systems are introduced. Analysis techniques for modeling the dynamic performance of lumped mass systems are presented and applied using a unified state-space representation. Both formal analytical and extensive computer methods are utilized for the determination of model response. Prerequisite: MATH 3301; Pre or Corequisite: MEEN 3311 Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 3350 Mechanical Engineering 3 Computer-Aided Engineering An overview of simulation-based design, including 3-D parametric solids models and finite element analysis, and its applications in mechanical engineering. Course focuses on the modeling aspects of mechanical systems simulation in static stress and deflection analysis. Prerequisites: MEEN 2302, CVEN 2372 Offered: Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 3380 Mechanical Engineering 3 Thermodynamics II Applications of thermodynamics principle and laws in power generation, propulsion and HVAC are introduced through concepts of vapor power cycles, air standard cycles, properties of gas mixtures, psychrometry, and thermodynamics of chemically reacting systems. Design aspects of engineering thermodynamics are introduced through assignments of open-ended problems and design projects. State -of-the-art software programs are introduced to sove the design problems and projects. Prerequisites: MEEN 2374, MATH 3301 Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4110 Mechanical Engineering 1 Seminar Instruction in effective public speaking. Oral and written presentation and discussion of selected topics including those from current literature of fields related to mechanical engineering. Professional activities are encouraged. Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4310 Mechanical Engineering 3 Integrated Systems Design The techniques of integrated systems design are treated. The student is required to utilize these techniques by performing a system design. The formation of teams is facilitated. Instruction in team dynamics is provided. Presentation of intermediate and final results by each team to the class is required followed by peer response. Prerequisites: MEEN courses through third year and Senior standing Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4313 Mechanical Engineering 3 Thermal Systems Design Heat transfer study with emphasis on heat exchanger design, optimization of energy exchange, economics and design feasibility. A formal oral presentation of a written report is made by the individual to the class followed by questions and answers. Prerequisites: MEEN 3310, 3340, 3380 Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4316 Mechanical Engineering 3 Engineering Design Project Student research projects are planned, scheduled, designed and evaluated. Experience is gained in the execution of an engineering project and a formal technical report is required. Prerequisite: MEEN courses through third year and senior standing Offered: Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4317 Mechanical Engineering 3 Dynamic Systems Analysis A continuation of MEEN 3340 with emphasis on simulation methods and computer techniques in solving engineering problems. Prerequisite: MEEN 3340, MEEN 3350 Offered: Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4319 Mechanical Engineering 3 Material Science Lectures on atomic scale structures; crystal structures; point defects and diffusion; linear, planar and volume defects; noncrystalline and semicrystalline materials; introduction to phase diagrams. Laboratory experiments include tensile testing, hardness measurement, microstructure evaluation and heat treatment of steel and aluminum. Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4320 Mechanical Engineering 3 Mechanical Vibrations Topics in mechanical vibrations including an introduction to the theory of vibrations, mechanical vibration analysis methods including finite element modeling, mechanical vibration measurement and monitoring, interpretation of vibration measurements data and other mechanical vibration topics as appropriate. Prerequisites: MEEN 3320, MEEN 3340 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4321 Mechanical Engineering 3 Applied Numerical Analysis The course covers the advanced topics in numerical methods and their applications in different engineering problems which include experiemental data analysis and statisical methods, optimization methods and numerical methods in solving differential equations. Student will use the commerical software of Matlab and Excel in this course. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4322 Mechanical Engineering 3 Advanced Dynamics Free and forced vibrations: applications to systems with one-, two-, and multi-degree of freedom; response to general periodic excitations, transient vibration and the phase method; principle and coupled coordiantes; dynamic vibration absorbers; vibration in continuous systems. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4323 Mechanical Engineering 3 Mechanical Design II A continuation of the design of machine components including the design of threaded fasteners and power screws, welded joints, mechanical springs, lubrication and sliding bearings, rolling-element bearings, spur gears, shafts, clutches and brakes, and miscellaneous power transmission components. Completion of the conceptual design begun in MEEN 3320 to include the addition of a power source, greater design detail in the elements, economic aspects of the design, and other matters as appropriate. Both a report and a presentation are required. Team formation and the use of various engineering software packages are encouraged. Prerequisites: MEEN 3320 Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4324 Mechanical Engineering 3 Fracture Mechanics in Mech DSN Theory of fracture mechanics with engineering applications, stress analysis using finite element analysis (FEA) with emphasis on the cracked structures. Prerequisites: CVEN 2372, MEEN 3320 or equivalent Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4326 Mechanical Engineering 3 Control of Mechanical Systems Mathematical modeling of various systems, transient and steady-state response, frequency response analysis, root-locus, stability, control system design, steady-states representations, controllability and observability and design of system in state space. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4333 Mechanical Engineering 3 IC Engines This course deals with the theory, design and simulation of internal combustion engines. The theory of internal combustion engines covers thermodynamic and fuel-air cycles, fuels and their properties, intake and exhaust flows, combustion and pollutant emissions, heat transfer and modeling of IC engines. IC engine simulation software will be used to solve practical IC engine problems. Current status and future challenges of IC engines will also be discussed. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4350 Mechanical Engineering 3 Turbomachinery Flow problems encountered in the design of water, gas and steam turbines, contrifugal and axial-flow pumps and compressors, aerothermodynamic design of gas turbines. Prerequisite: MEEN 3311 and MEEN 3380 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4360 Mechanical Engineering 3 Intro to CFD This is an introductory course of Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD). It will cover the basic concepts underlying the computational fluid dynamics including derivation of governing equations, discretization, grid generation, applications or numerical methods, error reduction, and solution testing, and interpretation of numerical results. Commercial CFD software packages will be used to solve practical engineering fluid dynamics problems. Prerequisites: MEEN 3310, MEEN 3311, MEEN 3340 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4361 Mechanical Engineering 3 Combustion Theory & Applicts This course covers the fundamental principles of combustion theory and introduces the use of these principles in different engineering applications such as furnances, automotive engines, gas turbines, and rockets. Topics covered include thermochemistry, fuels, chemical kinetics, conservation equations for reacting flows, premixed and diffusion flames, droplet burning, and pollutant emissions. Numberical modeling of combustion and combustion measurement techniques will be introduced. Prerequisite: MEEN 3310, MEEN 3311, MEEN 3380 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4362 Mechanical Engineering 3 Energy Engineering Different types of energy resources and their uses, different types of energy conversion technology such as fuel cells, thermoelectric, and solar energy conversion, and energy conservation technologies such as pinch technology and cogeneration, current and future challenges of energy generation and conservation, environmental issues such as air pollution, smog and greenhouse effects, and NOx emissions. Prerequisite: MEEN 3310, MEEN 3311, MEEN 3380 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4363 Mechanical Engineering 3 Combustion Theory Fundamental principals of combustion theory and their applications in different engineering problems such as furnaces, automotive engines, gas turbines and rockets. Topics covered include thermochemistry, fuels, chemical kinetics, conservation equations for reacting flows, premixed and diffusion flames, droplet burning, and pollutant emissions, introduction to numerical modelling of combustion and combustion measurement techniques. Prerequisites: Fluid Mechanics, Heat Transfer, Thermodynamics Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4364 Mechanical Engineering 3 Intro to CFD This is an introductory course of Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD). The course covers the basic concepts underlying the computational fluid dynamics including derivation of governing equations, discretization, grid generation, applications of numerical methods, error reduction and solution testing, and interpretation of numerical results. Commercial CFD software packages will be used to solve practical engineering fluid dynamic problems. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4365 Mechanical Engineering 3 Advanced Materials Science Phase equilibria and phase diagrams, kinetics and microstructure of structural methods will be taught. Students will also be introduced to mechanical properties, composite materials and engineering design. Prerequisite: MEEN 4319 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4366 Mechanical Engineering 3 Manufacturing Analysis Theoretical considerations in casting, bulk deformation, sheetmetal forming, polymers parts machining and welding process will be taught in this manufacturing course. Prerequisite: INEN 3322 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4368 Mechanical Engineering 3 Gas Turbn heat Trans/Cool Tech The important and fudamental consideration of gas turbines heat transfer and cooling are introduced. Different aspects of internal cooling and film cooling technologies are discussed. State-of-the-art experimental design and numerical modeling related to gas turbines heat transfer and cooling are presented. Prerequisite: MEEN 3310, MEEN 3311 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 4369 Mechanical Engineering 3 Energy Conservation/Management Students will learn fundamental of energy conservation and management, energy audit procedures, energy conservation analysis and technologies to improve energy efficiency. Prerequisite: MEEN 3310 and MEEN 3380 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5304 Mechanical Engineering 3 Advanced Engineering Analysis The course covers selected topics of advanced engineering mathematics and their applications to engineering. The topics include analytical and numerical solutions of ordinary and partial differential equations, vector differential calculus and integral theorems, probability and statistics, and optimization. Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5309 Mechanical Engineering 3 Prob in Design & Finite Analys Advanced techniques and analysis involving microcomputers, finite elements, finite differences. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5310 Mechanical Engineering 3 Energy Conservation/Management Students will learn fundamentals of energy conservation and manageent, energy audit procedures, energy conservation analysis, and technologies to improve energy efficiency. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5312 Mechanical Engineering 3 Optimization Ther Sys The course deals with the design and optimization of thermal systems. The course covers selection of typical components of thermal systems such as heat exchangers, pumps and fans, econimic analysis of thermal systems, system simulations, and different methods of optimization, and their applications in the optimization of thermal systems culminated in a group optimization project. A formal oral presentation of a written technical report is required. Prerequisites: MEEN 3310, 3340, 3380 Offered: Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5313 Mechanical Engineering 3 I C Engines This course deals with the theory, design and simulation of internal combustion engines. The theory of internal combustion engines covers thermodynamics and fuel-air cycles, fuels and their properties, intake and exhaust flows, combustion and pollutant emissions, heat transfer and modelling of IC engines. IC engine simulation software will be used to solve practical IC engine problems. Current status and future challenges of IC engines will also be discussed. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5315 Mechanical Engineering 3 Theory of Elasticity General analysis of stress and strain, equations of equilibrium and compatibility, stress and strain relations, two dimensional stress problems, elastic energy principles, thermoelastic problems. May be repeated for credit when the subject matter varies. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5316 Mechanical Engineering 3 Process Selections in Design Process selection in design, based on attributed of shaping, joining and surface treatment processes. Estimation of cost of shaping processes. Computer-aided process selection. Microstructure evolution is processing. Process selection for hybrid material products. Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5317 Mechanical Engineering 3 Adv Fracture Mechs in Mech DSN Theory of fracture mechanics with engineering applications advanced stress analysis using finite element (FEA) analysis with emphasis on the cracked structures. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5318 Mechanical Engineering 3 Manufacturing Process Technqs This course introduces microelectronics manufacturing processes, FEA techinques and the applications; stress analysis, thermal analysis, modal analysis and thermal stress analysis. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5319 Mechanical Engineering 3 Modeling & Simulation Students will learn advanced FEA techniques and the applications, advanced knowledge in solid mechanics and its applications, and advanced skills with ANSYS software. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5320 Mechanical Engineering 3 Mech Vibrations Topics in mechanical vibrations including an introduction to the theory of vibrations, mechanical vibration methods of analysis including finite element modeling, mechanical vibration measurement and monitoring, interpretation of vibration measurements data and other mechanical vibration topics as appropriate. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5321 Mechanical Engineering 3 App Numerical Analysis Introduction to numerical techniques and their applications in different engineering problems, experimental data analysis and statistical methods, optimization methods, and numerical methods in solving differential equations. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5322 Mechanical Engineering 3 Advanced Dynamics Energy methods in dynamics, free and forced vibrations, applications to systems with one-, two-, and multi-degree of freedom, response to various excitations, transient response, engineering applications, and vibration in continuous systems. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5326 Mechanical Engineering 3 Control of Mech Systems Mathematical modeling of various systems, transient and steady-state response, frequency response analysis, root-locus, stability, control system design, steady-sates representations, controllability and observability, and design of system in state space. Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5335 Mechanical Engineering 3 Mechanical Vibrations Topics in mechanical vibrations including an introduction to the theory of vibrations, mechanical vibration analysis methods using simulationbased design, mechanical vibration measurement and monitoring, interpretation of vibration measurements data and other mechanical vibration topics as appropriate. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5350 Mechanical Engineering 3 Turbomachinery Flow problems encountered in the design of water, gas and steam turbines, centrifugal and axial-flo pumps and compressors, aero-thermodynamic design of gas turbines. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5356 Mechanical Engineering 3 Turbomachinery Multivariate Statistics, Genetic Algorithm, and empirical modeling tools such as Partial Least Squares, Monotonic/Bounded Derivative Neural Network, and Inferential Property Estimation using state-of-the-art computer software. These modeling tools take advantage of the large amount of process data now available in process plants for data mining. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5362 Mechanical Engineering 3 Energy Engineering Different types of energy resources and their uses, different types of energy conversion technology, such as fuel cells, thermoelectric, and solar energy conversion, and energy conservation technologies such as pinch technology and cogeneration, current and future challenges of energy generation and conservation, environmental issues such as air pollution, smog and greenhouse effects, and NOx emissions. Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5365 Mechanical Engineering 3 Adv Materials Science Introduction to mechanical properties of engineering materials. Intro to kinetics of structural transformations and fundamentals aspects of structural transformations. Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5366 Mechanical Engineering 3 Manufacturing Analysis Students will be introduced to manufacturing as a system, different properties of castings and structure, melting and pouring principals, analysis of sheet forming and melt processing: design with plastics and composites metal cutting processes, machinability and cutting toold introduced. Students learn mechanical joining and soid state bonding and analysis of liquid state welding. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5367 Mechanical Engineering 3 Intro to CFD Introduction to basic concepts underlying computational fluid dynamics (CFD) including derivation of governing equations, discretization methods, grid generation, solution algorithms, numerical solution methods, error prediction, and interpretation of numerical results. A commercial CFD software package, CFX, is use to solve practical engineering fluid flow problems. Prerequisite: Fluid Mechanics, Heat Transfer, Numerical Methods, MEEN 5366 Offered: Summer Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5368 Mechanical Engineering 3 Combustion Theory Fundamental principals of combustion theory and their applications in different engineering problems such as furnaces, automotive engines, gas turbines, and rockets. Topics covered include thermochemistry, fuels, chemical kinetics, conservation equations for reacting flows, premixed and diffusion flames, droplet burning, and pollutant emissions, introduction to numerical modeling of combustion and combustion measurement techniques. Prerequisite: Fluid Mechanics, Heat Transfer, Thermodynamics Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5370 Mechanical Engineering 3 Gas Turbn Heat Trans/Cool Tech The importance and fundamental consideration of gas turbines heat transfer and cooling are introduced. Different aspects of internal cooling and film cooling technologies are discussed. State-of-the-art experimental design and numerical modeling related to gas turbines heat transfer and cooling are presented. Prerequisites: MEEN 3310, MEEN 3311 Offered: Other Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5377 Mechanical Engineering 3 Energy Engineering This course deals with energy resources, energy conversion, and energy conseration. Topics covered include different types of energy resources and their uses, different types of energy conversion technology such as fuel cells, thermoelectric, solar energy conversion, and energy conservation technologies such as pinch technology and cogeneration. Current status and future challenges of energy generation and conservation including critical issues such as air pollution, smog and greenhouse effects and NOx emissions will also be discussed. Offered: Summer Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 5389 Mechanical Engineering 3 CAD Introduction to ProEngineer. The analysis and the utilization of state of the art computer hardware and software to solve the problems associated with the utilization of computers in both graphics and engineering design problems. Prerequisite: Graduate standing in the College of Engineering and consent of the instructor. Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 6385 Mechanical Engineering 3 Advanced Stress Analysis Deformation and Stress analysis, mathematical preliminaries (tensor basics, variational method), strain-displacement relations in general, theory of linear elasticity and energy methods. Offered: Fall, Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 6386 Mechanical Engineering 3 Micro Packaging & Microsystems Technology requirements and trends of microelectronics packaging and microsystems, device scaling, multilayered interconnect structures, packaging material properties and applications, electromigration, thermal/mechanical properties reliability. Offered: Fall, Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 6387 Mechanical Engineering 3 Fracture & Fatigue of Solids Stress analysis of cracked elastic and inelastic solids; fundamental principals of fracture mechanics in mechanical design and engineering applications; failure criteria for brittle and ductile materials; low-cycle and high-cycle fatigue and fatigue mechanisms. Offered: Fall, Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 6388 Mechanical Engineering 3 Advanced Finite Element Method Finite element method in the study of the static response of complex structures and of continua; applications to field problems, energy & variation methods emphasized and ANSYS software introduced. Offered: Fall, Spring Mechanical Engineering
MEEN 6389 Mechanical Engineering 3 Comp-Aided Software Engr The utilization of state of the art computer hardware and software to save mechanical design problems. Applications on the CAD/CAE and various other systems will be emphasized. A commerical software package, M D Nastran, is used in an introduction to finite element analysis of stress and deflection. Offered: Fall Mechanical Engineering
MGMT 3310 Management 3 Principles Mgmnt/Org Behavior Includes the study of organization behavior concepts such as leadership, motivation, individual behavior, group behavior and communication. Their use in U.S. and multinational organizations in management practice is examined in the context of today's legal, social and ethical environment. Prerequisite: Junior standing Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MGMT 3320 Management 3 Production Management A survey of the production function and the analytical tools used to solve problems associated with the development and operation of a production system. Analytical tools include: linear programming, critical path scheduling, waiting line, statistical quality control and forecasting. Prerequisite: BUAL 3310 and Junior Standing Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MGMT 3330 Management 3 Human Resource Management A behavioral approach to the management of the human resource in business enterprise. The fundamentals of human relations and organizational behavior will be used to structure an understanding of the managerial problems of recruitment, selection, training, promotion and termination of personnel. Supervision of the work force will be considered as an examination of theories of motivation, communication and leadership. Prerequisites: Junior Standing, MGMT 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MGMT 3340 Management 3 Project Management Designed to introduce students to the theory and practice of managing projects. Students will be guided through a systemtic approach for the planning and execution of modern projects. Prerequisites: Junior Standing, MGMT 3310, MGMT 3320 Offered: Fall, Summer Management Marketing
MGMT 4320 Management 3 Organizational Behavior/Admn A survey of organization theory with emphasis on behavioral issues in both the private and public sectors. Prerequisites: Senior Standing and MGMT 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MGMT 4330 Management 3 Compensation Management This course discusses procedures for designing and administering a compensation system, the special aspects of pay-for-performance, total rewards systems, as well as individual compensation. Prerequisite: Senior Standing and MGMT 3330 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MGMT 4340 Management 3 Quality and Productivity Mgmt A survey course emphasizing the need for improved productivity in profit and non-profit organizations. The course will focus on the historical and current aspects of productivity as well as problems and methods of measuring, planning, and implementing productivity programs. Prerequisites: Senior Standing, MGMT 3320, and BUAL 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MGMT 4350 Management 3 Issues In Human Resource Mgmt An analysis of issues in the field of human resources management in the 21st century. Prerequisites: Senior Standing Offered: Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MGMT 4370 Management 3 Strategic Analysis The capstone course for the undergraduate business program. This course has been developed to help you understand the task of the strategic management process in a digital global environment. The course assumes that a company's success depends on you to adapt to rapidly changing markets, globalization, shifting governmental policies, and new technologies. The emphasis of this course will be on sharpening analytical, decision-making and communication skills. The case study method and/or a global simulation will be used to acquaint the student with probable, authentic strategic situations in the economy. Prerequisites: Senior standing, MKTG 3310, MGMT 3310, MGMT 3320, FINC 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MGMT 4380 Management 3 Seminar on Entrepreneurship Designed to give student overview of the new venture creation process. Includes topics of entrepreneurial psychology opportunities in the marketplace, gathering resources, and the "Business Plan". Prerequisites: Senior standing, BUAL 3310, MKTG 3310, MGMT 3310, FINC 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MGMT 4390 Management 3 Spec Prob In Bus Investigation into special areas in business under the direction of a faculty member. Prerequisite: Permission of supervising faculty member and chair of the department Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MGMT 5210 Management 2 Foundations Of Org Behavior A study of organizational behavior and management concepts. The course will examine the development of management thought, with special emphasis on motivation, leadership and organizational theories. Topics will include awareness of individual behavior, social interaction, the dynamics of group and intergroup behavior and the effects of the total system of behavior observed with the organization. Prerequisite: Graduate standing, ECON 5200, ACCT 5200 Offered: Fall Management Marketing
MGMT 5220 Management 2 Operations Management This course examines the use of manufacturing and operations as competitive weapons. Production/Operations function and its relationship to marketing, finance, and accounting are described. Global operations, forecasting demand, aggregate planning, inventory planning and control, and scheduling provide the basis for linking strategic plans to the production plan. Prerequisite: Graduate standing, BUAL 5200 Offered: Spring Management Marketing
MGMT 5310 Management 3 Entrepreneurship Strategy Entrepreneurial Strategy exposes upper and graduate level business students to the principles of launching a new business. The course combines case analysis, profiling real entrepreneurs, and guest lectures from business owners and advisors in the region. The course will drive them to explore emerging opportunities in new existing markets in which a new venture could be launched. It will also expose students to feasibility analysis to determine success as well as the process of writing a business plan to execute the start-up venture in the market. While prior business background is not completely necessary, the course will help the student who has taken a variety of business courses coalesce the knowledge into a comprehensive plan to launch their own business. Offered: Fall Management Marketing
MGMT 5311 Management 3 Concpts&Apps for New Ventures This course is designed to provide an introduction to entrepreneurship including an overview of the tools and theories involved in starting and growing a business. Offered: Summer Management Marketing
MGMT 5312 Management 3 Personal Leadership Stephen Covey's book, The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, serves as the foundation for this highly interactive course. Participants are provided a strong understanding of the 7 Habits content. The course fosters personal and professional growth, empowers more meaningful relationships and productive collaboration, increases productivity, and results in a healthy work/life balance. Offered: Other Management Marketing
MGMT 5313 Management 3 Team Leadership This course teaches Franklin/Covey's Leadership: Great Leaders, Great Teams, and Great Results. Unleash the talent and capability of your teams by carrying out the 4 imperatives of Great Leaders. This course will help students learn how to build credibility and trust with others, define their team's purpose and align it with the organizations goals, and encourage growth and responsibility of the unique talents of their team. Offered: Other Management Marketing
MGMT 5314 Management 3 Tactical Leadership Using Franklin Covey's Leading at the Speed of Trust students will participate in this interactive course that engages leaders in identifying and closing the trust gaps that exist in their organizations. Instead of paying outrageous "trust taxes," participants can begin to realize "trust dividends," which are the benefits that come from trusting relationships. Offered: Other Management Marketing
MGMT 5315 Management 3 Strategic Leadership Using Franklin Covey's 4 Disciplines of Execution, students will act as managers creating actual work plans. The outcome of this course is to identify the most important goals for each manager and team to pursue, then to create measures and identify the key activities that will predict goal achievement. Offered: Other Management Marketing
MGMT 5320 Management 3 Healthcare Entrepreneurship This course will present to the future healthcare entrepreneur the different organizations and professions involved in the business and practice of healthcare; that is, the providers and payers for health care services. The course begins with an in depth look at Agency and Stewardship Theory of Man and how each theory is part of the present organizations and players in the health service business. The course will involve an in-depth discussion of the organization of healthcare insurance markets; managed care organizations; hospital and long term care facility (nursing home/long term care/hospice) organizations; various business models of the physician's practice; pharmaceutical and biotech industry; and the makeup of the health services salaried and hourly wage work force. Offered: Fall Management Marketing
MGMT 5330 Management 3 Healthcare Strategy This course will concentrate on the social issues concerning the Healthcare industry. Is healthcare a right or a privilege? The answer to this question will define how health services will be compensated; how capital for healthcare facilities and technologies will be acquired; and who will be responsible for the cost of healthcare. Students will familiarize themselves with the differences concerning the efficiences, costs, and values of fees for service versus managed care; and private insurance versus government controlled single payer (universal) health care. A significant portion of this course will be directed towards the present model of healthcare process outcomes and the value chain model of patient satisfaction. Offered: Spring Management Marketing
MGMT 5340 Management 3 International Business This course will be taught as a combination of lecture and interactive seminar at a master's level. The primary goal of this course is to develop effective management techniques and practices in the international and/or cross-cultural business context. At the same time, this course will strengthen student's abilities to summarize, critique, and evaluate current managerial practices and issues relevant to international management. Each student will have the opportunity to communicate his or her ideas and thoughts about the assigned readings to others. Likewise, everyone will be expected to listen both critically and positively to other student's thoughts and ideas. Prerequisite: Graduate standing, MGMT 5310 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MGMT 5350 Management 3 Strat Cases/Serv Mkt Mgt The course focuses on the unique challenges of managing services and delivering quality service to customers. The attraction, retention, and building of strong customer relationships through quality service(s) are at the heart of the course content. The course is equally applicable to organizations whose core product is service (e.g., banks, transportation companies, hotels, hospitals, educational institutions, professional services, telecommunication, etc.) and to organizations that depend on service excellence for competitive advantage (e.g., high technology manufacturers, automotive, industrial products, etc.). Classroom sessions may consist of a mixture of short lectures, student discussions of material and assignments, case discussions, media presentations, active learning exercises, and guest speakers. Offered: Spring Management Marketing
MGMT 5360 Management 3 Human Resource Mgt Review of the basic elements of employed performance with analysis of the factors involved in employment, placement and personnel planning. This course blends theory and practice so the student may better understand the policies and procedures required for recruitment selection and personnel planning. Offered: Summer Management Marketing
MGMT 5370 Management 3 Supply Chain Management The primary objective of this course is to provide student's with an integrative view of the purchasing and logistic functions and the role they play in the overall operations of the organization. The use and applications of information systems (SAP ECC) in the purchasing and logistic functions is included in the course. The information system will provide a foundation for the understanding of the integrative nature of the business organization today. Offered: Fall, Summer Management Marketing
MGMT 5380 Management 3 Strategic Management The capstone course for the MBA. The course assumes that the company success depends upon formulation of an astute game plan and the ability to implement and execute that game plan proficiently. The purpose of the class is to enable students to think strategically,consider the total enterprise, and to make long-term decisions in a global market environment. A prerequisite for the Integrative Case Study. Prerequisite: Must be in last semester of course work and have approval of advisor Offered: Fall, spring Management Marketing
MGMT 5390 Management 3 Special Topics In Mgmt Investigation into special areas in management under the direction of a faculty member. Prerequisite: Graduate Standing and approval of the instructor, department chair, and Associate Dean Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MISY 1173 Management Information Systems 1 Intro to ERP Computers are an integral part of all business activities and careers. This course is designed to introduce potential business majors to enterprise resource planning software. Students will be introduced to basic business transactions using SAP enterprise resource planning software. Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 1373 Management Information Systems 3 Intro Business Technologies Computers are an integral part of all business activities and careers. This course is designed to introduce potential business majors to the understanding of the roles of computers in business information systems and to learn the basic skills of business software which are essential to support business activities. Students will obtain valuable information technology knowledge and skills needed in all areas of business. Students will be introduced to the history of computing; components of a personal computer; word processing application software, spreadsheets, databases, presentation graphics, e-mail, Internet tools. In addition, students will be introduced to basic business transactions using SAP enterprise resource planning software. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Information Systems Analysis
MISY 2320 Management Information Systems 3 Fund of Information Systems Systems concepts; system components and relationships; cost/value and quality of information; competitive advantage and information; specification, design and re-engineering of information systems; application versus system software; package software solutions; procedural versus non-procedural languages; object oriented design; database features; functions and architecture; networks telecommunication systems and application; characteristics of IS professionals and career paths; knowledge work productivity concepts; software functionality to support personal and group productivity; organization and management of software and data; accessing organization data, accessing external data; selecting a computer solution; developing a macro program by doing; designing and implementing a user interface; developing a solution using database software; refining and extending individual and group information management activities. Prerequisite: MISY 1373 Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 2350 Management Information Systems 3 Web Site Fundamentals This is an introductory course on web site development. It starts with a broad overview of the Internet, communication protocols, search engines, and browsers. In addition, it presents mastering the fundamentals of HTML and using Microsoft Front Page to author web sites with a focus on using graphics and multimedia to create web pages. The course also discusses topics such as domain registration, information privacy, and copyright protection. Prerequisite: MISY 1373 Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3310 Management Information Systems 3 Prin of Mgmt Info Systems This course gives an overview of why information systems are so important today and how they are transforming organizations and management. The students will understand the relationship between the various types of information systems. They will learn to analyze the relationship between information systems and organizations. Also, students will learn how a database management system organizes information. Students would compare the various types of telecommunications networks and network services and become knowledgeable about new business applications, such as Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP), Supply Chain Management (SCM), Customer Relationship Management (CRM), and Knowledge Management (KM). The course also covers how the internet can be used for electronic commerce and for electronic business, how the internet is becoming the foundation for new business models, new business processes, and new ways of distributing knowledge. The students will develop proficiency in using application tools such as spreadsheet and database for development of Information Systems. In addition, the students are introduced to basic business transactions using SAP- a widely used Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) software among the Fortune 500 companies. Prerequisite: MISY 1373 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3320 Management Information Systems 3 IS Hardware and Software Hardware: CPU architecture, memory, registers, addressing modes, busses, instruction sets, multiprocessors versus single processors; peripheral devices: hard disks, CD's, video display monitors, device controllers, input/ output; operating systems functions and types; operating system modules: processes, process management, memory and file system management; examples of hardware architectures; examples of operating systems; basic network components, switches, multiplexers and media; installation and configuration of multi-user operating systems. Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3321 Management Information Systems 3 Network Administration I Students examine fundamentals of managing a Microsoft-based network. Course covers the installation and configuration of Windows desktop and server operating systems from the prospective of the network administrator. Topics include installation and configuration of Windows, basic network configuration and troubleshooting, proper implementation of security, and management of network storage. This course is designed to help students prepare for Microsoft certification. Prerequisites: MISY 3320 and junior standing Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3340 Management Information Systems 3 IS Infrastructure This course provides an introduction to IT infrastructure issues for students majoring in Information Systems. This course covers topics related to both computer and systems architecture and communication networks, with an overall focus on the services and capabilities that IT infrastructure solutions enable in an organizational context. It gives the students the knowledge and skills that they need for communicating effectively with professionals whose special focus is on hardware and systems software technology and for designing organizational processes and software solutions that require in dept understanding of the IT infrastructure capabilities and limitations. The course also prepares the students for organizational roles that require interaction with external vendors of IT infrastructure components and solutions. This course focuses strongly on internet based solutions, computer and network security, business continuity, and the role of infrastructure in regulatory compliance. Prerequisite: MISY 3310 Offered: Spring Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3341 Management Information Systems 3 Router Config and LAN Mgmt This course provides an introduction to Cisco basic router configuration for Local Area Networks and the management of LAN traffic and network devices . It explains initial configuration of a Cisco router in a TCP/IP or IPX environment, management of router configuration, backup of router configuration files, router specific protocols, the use of router security features, filter traffic, and identifying and resolving network congestion problems. This course is the second of three courses, which will prepare the student for the Cisco Certified Networking Associate (CCNA) certification test. Prerequisites: MISY 3340 and junior standing Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3342 Management Information Systems 3 Introduction To WAN Service This course provides an introduction to Wide Area Networking (WAN) services and their management through the use of Cisco routers. it explains the following WAN services: LAPB, Frame Relay, ISDN/LAPD, HDLC, PPP, DDR and xDSL. Students will learn how to configure Cisco routers to support Frame relay, PPP, and ISDN Wide Area Networking connections. The content of this course is Semester 4 of the Cisco Networking Academy CCNA Curriculum. Prerequisites: MISY 3341 and junior standing Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3350 Management Information Systems 3 JAVA Development Data structures and representation: characters, records, files, multimedia; precision of data; information representation, organization and storage; algorithm development; object representation compared to conventional data flow notation; programming control structures; program correctness, verification, and validation; file structures and representation, program development in at least one high-level language. Prerequisite: MISY 3310 Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3360 Management Information Systems 3 Visual BASIC Development An introduction to programming using Visual BASIC language. A software engineering approach to developing programs and business systems are stressed along with the introduction of object-oriented concepts. Coverage includes: language syntax and file and/or database processing; development of graphical user interfaces and development of Visual BASIC programs that run in the Internet environment. Prerequisite: MISY 3310 Offered: Fall Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3370 Management Information Systems 3 IS Analysis and Design This course serves two audiences: (1) those who want to be an information systems analyst; and (2) those who will be users or managers involved in systems development projects, an active member of a project team, or the client for a system request. Since systems development is central to the IS field, this is a basic course in training for career purposes. Information systems concepts, systems analysis and design methodologies and techniques, and technologies used during the development of information systems will be covered. You will be exposed to both classic methods (structured analysis and information engineering) and emerging methods (object-oriented analysis and rapid application development) of systems analysis and design. This course particularly focuses on the planning, analysis, and general design phases of the Systems Development Life Cycle. Prerequisite: MISY 3310 Offered: Fall Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3390 Management Information Systems 3 E-Commerce Technologies This course will address various e-Commerce technologies: Packet switched networks, markup languages, web client and servers, intranets, extranets, EDI, web server hardware, web server software, web server tools (intelligent agents, portals, search engines, push technologies), electronic payment systems, and current security issues for e-commerce. It will also cover emerging technologies and standards. Students will be required to develop proficiency in using an application tool such as DreamWeaver for implementing online business activities. Prerequisite: MISY 3310 and junior standing Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 3395 Management Information Systems 3 E-Commerce Design and Dev This course introduces you to both the theory and practice of conducting business over the internet. The key business and technology elements of electronic commerce are covered. Also, one-half of the course will cover topics on SAP Enterprise Portals using SAP Net Weaver and SAP Visual Composer. Offered: Fall, Summer Information Systems Analysis
MISY 4340 Management Information Systems 3 Multimedia Applications Use of personal computers to develop multimedia applications; use of various hardware and software components in the production of multimedia systems; working in a workgroup using a Local Area Network with shared resources; the most current hardware and software tools for processing text, graphics, sound, video and animation. Class projects require hands-on use of authoring and applications packages. Students develop and present an interactive multimedia system project. Prerequisite: MISY 3310 Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 4350 Management Information Systems 3 Project Management & Practice The student who successfully completes this course must understand the genesis of project management and its importance to improving the success of information technology projects. Students must demonstrate knowledge of project management terms and techniques such as: the triple constraint of project management, project management knowledge areas and process groups, project life cycle, tools and techniques of project management (for example: project selection methods, work breakdown structures, network diagrams and critical path analysis, cost estimates, and earned value analysis). Students would learn to use the current version of Microsoft Project software to help plan and manage an IT project. Prerequisite: MISY 3310 Offered: Spring Information Systems Analysis
MISY 4370 Management Information Systems 3 ERP Overview This course introduces students to SAP, an enterprise application software that runs on large database systems, which is widely used by large corporations. In this overview course, students will learn business processes in different modules of SAP with a focus on supply-chain processes; purchasing, materials management, production planning, and sales and distribution. Students will have ample opportunity to perform business transactions on SAP servers to gain a deeper understanding of business process integration. Prerequisite: MISY 3310 Offered: Fall Information Systems Analysis
MISY 4380 Management Information Systems 3 IS Development This Capstone course covers information systems design and implementation within a database management system environment. Students will learn to develop the detailed design and construction of a physical system using database software such as Oracle 10g to implement the logical design of an information system. Students will also learn to integrate databases with the Internet using Adobe CS4. Prerequisites: MISY 3370 Offered: Spring Information Systems Analysis
MISY 4390 Management Information Systems 3 Spec Topics In MISY Intensive investigation of topics in management information systems. Library and/or laboratory research and conferences with supervising faculty member. May be repeated when area of study differs. Prerequisite: Approval of instructor and department chair. Offered: Other Information Systems Analysis
MISY 5330 Management Information Systems 3 Healthcare Info Systems This course addresses issues in the development, integration, and management of health care information systems. Specifically, topics in patient care systems, health care delivery applications, advances in health informatics and telematics, and health information resources management will be discussed. Offered: Summer Information Systems Analysis
MISY 5340 Management Information Systems 3 ERP Overview This course will provide students with an overview of the fundamental business processes and enterprise resource planning (ERP) systems used to run organizations. The course will begin with an overview of business processes across the supply chain; then will show how integrated processes create value and finally in the third semester, students will demonstrate how these integrated processes fit into ERP systems by assigning students to participate in an ERP simulation system (ERPsim) strategy game. Offered: Fall, spring, Summer Information Systems Analysis
MISY 5350 Management Information Systems 3 ERP-E-Commerce Organizations find the need to develop custom "front end" web based applications to add functionality to and make their ERP systems more user friendly. This course will provide students with the conceptual foundation as well as hands on experience at developing these web based applications. The course teaches SAP NetWeaver and SAP Visual Composer with SAP NetWeaver Portal. This quickly and effectively integrates SAP solutions, third-party applications, legacy systems, databases, unstructured documents, internal and external Web content, and collaboration tools. SAP Visual Composer is a powerful design tool that facilitates the creation of portal content using a graphical user interface, rather than manually writing code. It provides sophisticated yet simple-to-use tools for creating portal iViews that process data from back-end systems such as R/3 and BW; as well as, external sources such as relational databases and Web services. Offered: Fall, Spring Information Systems Analysis
MISY 5360 Management Information Systems 3 Business Intelligence This course will expose students to business intelligence which is defined as "the user-centered process of exploring data, data relationships and trends; thereby, helping to improve overall decision making". This involves an iterative process of accesing data (ideally stored in the data warehouse) and analyzing it; thereby, deriving insights, drawing conclusions and communicating findings to effect change positively within the enterprise. BI is comprised of four major product segments: interactive query tools, reporting tools, advanced Decision Support Systems, and Executive Support Systems. In this course, we will use SAP Business information Warehouse (SAPBW), a major enterprise software applications for Business Intelligence, analytical reporting and Data Warehousing (DW) solution. Offered: Spring Information Systems Analysis
MISY 5390 Management Information Systems 3 Current Topics In MIS This course is designed to cover new technologies and current trends in the design, development and implementation of Information Systems in a business environment. Offered: Summer Information Systems Analysis
MKTG 3310 Marketing 3 Principles of Marketing A description and analysis of business activities designed to plan, price, promote and distribute products and services to customers. Topics studied include: the marketing environment, consumer buying habits and motives, types of middlemen, marketing institutions and channels, governmental regulations, advertising and current marketing practices. Prerequisite: Junior Standing Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MKTG 3350 Marketing 3 E-Marketing Tools and techniques of marketing on the Internet are introduced in the context of E-business. From the perspective of strategic marketing, students learn how to effectively leverage technology in applying fundamental marketing theories and concepts to harness the marketing potential of the Internet. Prerequisites: Junior Standing, MKTG 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MKTG 3360 Marketing 3 Consumer Behavior Acquaints the student with consumer behavior models and behavior research techniques. Prerequisites: Junior Standing, MKTG 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MKTG 4310 Marketing 3 Marketing Management The planning and execution of various marketing activities from the managerial viewpoint are presented, via: determining the basic product or service market analysis, price policies, product promotion, management of the sales force and sales analysis and physical distribution with logistics system concept. Prerequisites: Senior Standing, ECON 1301 or ECON 2301 and ECON 2302, ACCT 2301, MKTG 3310 and MGMT 3310 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MKTG 4330 Marketing 3 International Marketing A survey of international marketing, world markets, political restraints in trade and international marketing principles. Prerequisites: Senior Standing, ECON 1301 or ECON 2302 and ECON 2302, ACCT 2301, MKTG 3310 and MGMT 3310 Offered: Fall, Summer Management Marketing
MKTG 4340 Marketing 3 Marketing Promotion This course is an overview of the broad field of advertising; creation of primary and selective demand; promotional programs selection; media effectiveness coordination of promotional mix and a selection and determination of advertising. Prerequisites: Senior Standing, ECON 1301 or ECON 2302 and 2302, ACCT 2301, MKTG 3310 and MKTG 3360 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MKTG 4350 Marketing 3 Entrepren Market Opportun This course focuses on recognizing opportunities in the marketplace, analyzing industry/market trends, size, growth opportunities, niches and capitalizing on opportunities through new business creation. Prerequisites: Senior Standing, MKTG 3310 Offered: Fall Management Marketing
MKTG 4360 Marketing 3 Marketing Research The importance and use of marketing research in business is stressed. A detailed analysis is made of each marketing research step from the formulation of the problem to the preparation of the research report and follow-up. The basic research methods (survey, observational and experimental) are presented. Prerequisites: Senior Standing, ECON 1301 or ECON 2301 and ECON 2302, ACCT 2302, MKTG 3310 and BUAL-3320 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MKTG 4370 Marketing 3 Adv Marketing Problems Oral and written cases in the area of marketing management and marketing strategy are utilized (organization, product lines, pricing, channels of distribution, selling, etc). Emphasis is placed on simulated problem solving and decision making in the marketing environment. Prerequisites: Senior Standing, MKTG 4310, FINC 3310, BUAL 3320 Offered: Fall, Spring Management Marketing
MKTG 5200 Marketing 2 Marketing Concepts Marketing orientation and concepts; marketing programs of domestic and global perspectives in the formulation and development of strategies with regard to price, product, channels of distribution, and promotion of goods and services within an ever-changing environment. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Offered: Spring Management Marketing
MKTG 5310 Marketing 3 Marketing Management An intensive study of specific marketing concepts and theories. Marketing strategies for the national and multinational firms are surveyed. Emphasis is placed on reading from current journals and other related publications. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Management Marketing
MKTG 5340 Marketing 3 International Marketing Analysis and planning of marketing mix on an international scale. The course focuses on the aspects of international marketing such as the international market, the identification of global opportunities and threats, the formulation of international marketing strategy, and the organizations and control of global marketing. Prerequisite: Graduate standing, MKTG 5200 Offered: Fall Management Marketing
MKTG 5350 Marketing 3 E-Marketing This course is a comprehensive review of marketing strategies that are enabled and enhanced by rapidly-evolving electronic and interactive media and communication methods. Analysis of current events and business cases involving online marketers is an integral part of the course. Offered: Summer Management Marketing
MSNA 5170 Nursing Administration 1 Special Topics Exploration of Nursing Administration issue. Offered: Other JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNA 5221 Nursing Administration 2 Administration Practicum I Apply midlevel change and systems theory for planning and organizing healthcare delivery through a preceptored experience. Prerequisite or Concurrent: MSNA 5321 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNA 5232 Nursing Administration 2 Administration Practicum II Apply quality improvement models to work with human resources in a healthcare organization through a preceptored experience. Prerequisite: MSNA 5221 Prerequisite or Concurrent: MSNA 5331 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNA 5270 Nursing Administration 2 Special Topics Analyze Complex Administration issues. Offered: Other JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNA 5320 Nursing Administration 3 Role Develop/Nurse Admintrs Develop knowledge and skills relevant to leadership in healthcare organizations. Emphasis is on role of the nurse as a nurse administrator. Prequisite: MSNC 5310 Offered: Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNA 5321 Nursing Administration 3 Plan & Org Healthcare Del Use midlevel change and systems theory as the foundation for planning and organizing healthcare delivery. Emphasis is placed on analysis of the mission, philosophy, strategic planning and organizational structures. Prerequisite: MSNA 5320 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNA 5331 Nursing Administration 3 Direct & Control Hlthcre Del Use quality improvement models as the foundation for directing and controlling healthcare delivery. Emphasis is placed on the analysis of human resources and budgeting processes. Corequisite: MSNC 5321 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNA 5370 Nursing Administration 3 Special Topics Analyze System problems/issues in Nursing Administration. Offered: Other JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNC 5195 Nurs Admin Nurs Educ 1 Evidence-Based Project I Develop a proposal, using research methods, to investigate a problem. Prerequisites: MSNC 5311, 5312, 5315 Prerequisites or Concurrent: MSNA 5221 or MSNE 5254. Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNC 5197 Nurs Admin Nurs Educ 1 Adv Nursing Role Synthesis Post Master's MSN Students Only. Culminating Capstone course providing a synthesis experience for scholarly writing and nursing manuscript preparation. Prerequisite or Concurrent: MSNA 5232 or MSNE 5255 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNC 5296 Nurs Admin Nurs Educ 2 Evidence-Based Project II Implement project proposal and disseminate outcomes. Prerequisite: MSNC 5195 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNC 5310 Nurs Admin Nurs Educ 3 Theoretical Foundations Examine theoretical foundations guiding advanced nursing practice. Prerequisite: Permission Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNC 5311 Nurs Admin Nurs Educ 3 Nursing Research Analyze research methods, focusing on formulating a practice-related research problem, searching the literature, research design, sampling, and evaluation of research instruments, data collection strategies and analysis of data. Students are expected to analyze and critique research literature for scientific merit, and to discuss the practical application of scientific findings for practice. Prerequisite or Concurrent: MSNC 5310 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNC 5312 Nurs Admin Nurs Educ 3 Healthcare Policy & Finance Utilize theoretical models to analyze healthcare policy and finance, and political processes and strategies, which influence the policy process and results in improved healthcare for a diverse society. Prerequisite: Permission Offered: Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNC 5315 Nurs Admin Nurs Educ 3 Advanced Nursing Issues Analyze professional and social issues related to advanced nursing practice within the context of health promotion and disease prevention, and various social, cultural and nursing issues related to healthcare. Prerequisite: Permission Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNE 5254 Nursing Education 2 Nurse Educator Practicum I Apply teaching/learning theory and strategies to didactic and clinical preceptored instruction. Evaluate selected curriculum components related to teaching experiences. Prerequisite: MSNE 5353 Prerequisite or Concurrent: MSNE 5350 and MSNE 5352 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNE 5255 Nursing Education 2 Nurse Educator Practicum II Apply measurement and evaluation concepts to didactic and clinical preceptored instruction. Examine course, level, and department components within the context of an academic system. Prerequisite: MSNE 5254 Prerequisite or Concurrent: MSNE 5351 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNE 5330 Nursing Education 3 Advanced Clinical Concepts Develop skills to analyze and synthesize clinical concepts relevant to areas of advanced nursing practice. Prerequisites or Concurrent: MSNE 5310, MSNE 5311 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNE 5350 Nursing Education 3 Lrning Thry & Tchng Strategies Examine learning theories and teaching strategies foundational to classroom and clinical instruction in academic settings. Prerequisite or Concurrent: MSNC 5310 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNE 5351 Nursing Education 3 Curriculum Design Analyze curriculum components for contemporary nursing education in academic settings. Evaluation as a critical component of curriculum design is examined. Prerequisite or Concurrent: MSNC 5310 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNE 5352 Nursing Education 3 Measurement & Evaluation Develop knowledge and skills in measurement and evaluation of classroom and clinical instruction. Prerequisite or Concurrent: MSNC 5311 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNE 5353 Nursing Education 3 Role Develop/Nurse Educators Develop knowledge and skills relevant to teaching in institutions of higher education. Emphasis is on the role of the nurse as a faculty member. Prequisite: MSNC 5310 Offered: Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MSNE 5370 Nursing Education 3 Special Topics Elective related to advanced nursing practice topics. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
MUAP 0200 Applied Music 2 Develop Applied Mus Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1101 Applied Music 1 Begin Band & Orch Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1181 Applied Music 1 Secondary Voice Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1201 Applied Music 2 Violin Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1205 Applied Music 2 Viola Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1209 Applied Music 2 Cello Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1213 Applied Music 2 Double Bass Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1217 Applied Music 2 Flute Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1221 Applied Music 2 Oboe Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1225 Applied Music 2 Bassoon Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1229 Applied Music 2 Clarinet Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1233 Applied Music 2 Saxophone Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1237 Applied Music 2 Trumpet Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1241 Applied Music 2 French Horn Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1245 Applied Music 2 Trombone Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1249 Applied Music 2 Euphonium Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1253 Applied Music 2 Tuba Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1257 Applied Music 2 Percussion Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1264 Applied Music 2 Guitar Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1269 Applied Music 2 Piano Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1281 Applied Music 2 Voice Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 1283 Applied Music 2 Composition Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3201 Applied Music 2 Violin Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3205 Applied Music 2 Viola Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3209 Applied Music 2 Cello Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3213 Applied Music 2 Double Bass Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3217 Applied Music 2 Flute Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3221 Applied Music 2 Oboe Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3225 Applied Music 2 Bassoon Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3229 Applied Music 2 Clarinet Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3233 Applied Music 2 Saxophone Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3237 Applied Music 2 Trumpet Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3241 Applied Music 2 French Horn Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3245 Applied Music 2 Trombone Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3249 Applied Music 2 Euphonium Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3253 Applied Music 2 Tuba Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3257 Applied Music 2 Percussion Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3264 Applied Music 2 Guitar Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3269 Applied Music 2 Piano Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3281 Applied Music 2 Voice Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3401 Applied Music 4 Violin Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3409 Applied Music 4 Cello Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3417 Applied Music 4 Flute Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3421 Applied Music 4 Oboe Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3429 Applied Music 4 Clarinet Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3433 Applied Music 4 Saxophone Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3438 Applied Music 4 Trumpet Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3441 Applied Music 4 French Horn Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3445 Applied Music 4 Trombone Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3457 Applied Music 4 Percussion Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3464 Applied Music 4 Guitar Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3469 Applied Music 4 Piano Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3481 Applied Music 4 Voice Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 3483 Applied Music 4 Composition Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 5210 Applied Music 2 Grad Appl Music For music education majors only. Graduate applied music in any instrument category, including composition. No more than six hours may be applied toward graduation in the music education degree. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 5220 Applied Music 2 Grad Appl Music For music education majors only. Graduate applied music in any instrument category, including composition. No more than six hours may be applied toward graduation in the music education degree. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 5230 Applied Music 2 Grad Appl Music For music education majors only. Graduate applied music in any instrument category, including composition. No more than six hours may be applied toward graduation in the music education degree. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 5410 Applied Music 4 Grad Appl Music Graduate applied music in any instrument category, including composition. No more than 12 hours may be applied toward graduation in the Master of Music degree. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 5420 Applied Music 4 Grad Appl Music Graduate applied music in any instrument category, including composition. No more than 12 hours may be applied toward graduation in the Master of Music degree. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUAP 5430 Applied Music 4 Grad Appl Music Graduate applied music in any instrument category, including composition. No more than 12 hours may be applied toward graduation in the Master of Music degree. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUED 5310 Music Education 3 Computer Applications in Music A study of microcomputers and music-related software, especially in the area of computer-assisted marching band charting and administrative duties. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUED 5320 Music Education 3 Seminar Special Problems Research problems of special interest to students whose major emphasis is on the graduate field of music. Research paper required. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUED 5330 Music Education 3 Basic Concepts in MUED The historical, philosophical and psychological bases of music education. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUED 5340 Music Education 3 Supervision Music Supervision of public school music programs, with emphasis on leadership, instruction, public relations and problems in scheduling and finance. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUED 5370 Music Education 3 Adv Instrumental Conducting Advanced interpretive problems and rehearsal techniques related to the conducting of various types of band and orchestral music. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUED 5390 Music Education 3 Advanced Vocal Methods The principles and techniques of teaching vocal music. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1157 Music Laboratory 1 Opera Workshop A laboratory class for advanced voice students providing study of complete operatic roles, scenes and excerpts for presentation in the opera-theatre. Annual full-scale opera production. Auditions open to all qualified students. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1170 Music Laboratory 1 A Cappella Choir A course in choral singing, organized to furnish training in the more important works of choral literature. Presentation of selections in public throughout the year. Audition required. Open to qualified students from other departments. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1171 Music Laboratory 1 Cardinal Singers Performing choral ensemble with instrumental combo accompaniment specializing in popular and folk repertoire. Audition required. Open to qualified students from other departments. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1172 Music Laboratory 1 Grand Chorus A course in choral singing, designed to acquaint the student with the larger works in choral literature. A public concert is given each semester. Open to qualified students from other departments. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1173 Music Laboratory 1 Orchestra A performing ensemble open to all University students who can qualify. Required of any student majoring in a string instrument. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1174 Music Laboratory 1 Rep and Ped A presentation and study of the literature, its performance, styles and means of presentation for a particular instrument or instruments. Eight semesters in the same instrument required (MUAP-applied) of each major. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1175 Music Laboratory 1 Marching Band - Majors A professional course limited to and designed specifically for music majors. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1177 Music Laboratory 1 Symphonic Band Performance of symphonic wind ensemble and band repertoire. Audition required for admittance. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1178 Music Laboratory 1 Dance Band Organized to furnish training in all styles of dance band performance. Open to any student who can qualify. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1179 Music Laboratory 1 Chamber Winds A course designed for the study and performance of chamber music written for wind and percussion instruments. Audition required. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 1271 Music Laboratory 2 Marching Band The study and performance of march music and military drill. Open to any student who can qualify. One semester completes PE activity requirement. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULB 4130 Music Laboratory 1 Chamber Music Ensemble String ensemble, woodwind, brass ensemble and percussion ensemble. A course designed to give the student an opportunity to study and perform music written for the smaller instrumental ensembles. These groups will participate in various recital programs throughout the year. Open to any student upon recommendation of the instructor. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULT 1208 Music Literature 2 Music Literature I An appraisal of the important events in music history with emphasis upon those aspects of music associated with style, form and performance. Familiarization of the student with music terminology and thorough briefing on score reading through the use of recordings from the significant periods of music history. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULT 1218 Music Literature 2 World Music A study of music of the world cultures. Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULT 2340 Music Literature 3 Music History I A survey of the literature and advances made in music from its beginnings to the Baroque Era. Prerequisites: MULT 1208, 1218, MUTY 2311, 2312 Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULT 3340 Music Literature 3 Music History II A survey of the literature and advances made in music from the Classical era to the present. Prerequisites: MULT 1208, 1218, 2340, MUTY 2311, 2312 Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULT 5360 Music Literature 3 Survey of Baroque Era Comprehensive study of the period beginning with the transition to Baroque, c. 1580, and ending c. 1750. Emphasis on advances in musical form, stylistic developments and performance practices. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULT 5370 Music Literature 3 Classic Era Comprehensive study of the period beginning with the transition to classicism, c. 1730, and ending c. 1827. Emphasis on advances in the musical form, stylistic developments and performance practices. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULT 5380 Music Literature 3 Romantic Era Comprehensive study of the period beginning with the transition to Romanticism, c. 1815, and ending c. 1910. Emphasis on advances in musical form, stylistic developments and performance practices. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MULT 5390 Music Literature 3 20th Century Music A survey of major composers and schools of composition from Debussy to the present. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSB 1210 Music Business Survey 2 Music Business Survey An introduction to the field of music business through a review of various areas and careers within the music industry including publishing, recording merchandising, concert promotion, artist management and arts administration. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 1160 Music 1 Vocal Diction English/Italian A basic course in the pronunciation of singing in the English and Italian languages. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 1161 Music 1 Vocal Pedagogy A study of practice and techniques associated with vocal instruction and a review of current teaching methods. Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 1170 Music 1 Recital Attendance Attendance at scheduled recitals and concerts as prescribed by the Department of Music. Successful completion of seven semesters required for graduation. Courses may be taken seven times for credit and are offered on a pass/fail basis. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 1181 Music 1 Class Piano Class piano instruction for music majors. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 1183 Music 1 Class Voice A study of the fundamental skills of singing. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 1192 Music 1 Class Guitar I An introductory course primarily for the non-music major. Study tuning, hand positions, chords, accompaniment patterns, strumming and music reading. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 1193 Music 1 Class Guitar II Primarily for the non-music major, the class develops more advanced techniques in accompaniment, music reading and solo guitar techniques. Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 1306 Music 3 Music Appreciation Survey of music for non-music students. Covers the major style periods from the Renaissance to the present with emphasis on the development of basic listening skills and critical thinking. Requires attendance at instructor-specified recitals or concerts. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 2160 Music 1 Vocal Diction German/English A basic course in the pronunciation of singing in the German and English languages. Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 2161 Music 1 Vocal Diction French A basic course in the pronunciation of singing in the French language. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 2377 Music 3 Computers in Music An overview of computer technology as related to the field of music. Includes study in technological developments and software applicable to the student's area of specialization. Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3110 Music 1 Brass Music, materials, and basic techniques for trumpet and horn. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3120 Music 1 Brass Music, materials, and basic techniques for trombone, baritone and tuba. Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3130 Music 1 Strings Music, materials, and basic techniques for violin and viola. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3140 Music 1 Strings Music, materials, and basic techniques for cello and double bass. Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3150 Music 1 Percussion Music, materials, and basic techniques for percussion instruments. Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3250 Music 2 Choral Music A detailed study of choral music. Areas of study include history, repertoire and performance. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3260 Music 2 Instrumental Music A detailed study of instrumental music. Areas of study include history, repertoire and performance. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3271 Music 2 Choral Conducting Basic patterns and rudiments of choral conducting and rehearsal techniques. Prerequisites: some vocal study, piano keyboard, one year of vocal laboratory and MUTY 2311 Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3280 Music 2 Instrumental Conducting Basic patterns and rudiments of instrumental conducting and rehearsal techniques. Prerequisites: MUTY 2311, Applied Music, Instrumental Performing Laboratory Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3310 Music 3 Elementary Music I Study of music activities, materials and techniques for teaching music in the elementary school. Includes study of routine management for the music classroom. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3320 Music 3 Elementary Music II Advanced study of music activities, materials and techniques for teaching music in the elementary school. Prerequisite: MUSI 3310 Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3371 Music 3 Music for Elem Teachers Designed to familiarize elementary education majors with the music skills and teaching techniques to assist the music specialist. Course does NOT fulfill the fine arts core curriculum requirement. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 3377 Music 3 Marching Methods Introduction to basic marching band maneuvers and marching band music. Fundamentals in all styles of drill design and charting. Computer assisted charting. On-campus observations. Hands-on training with campus laboratory band. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 4110 Music 1 Woodwinds Music, materials and basic techniques for flute, clarinet and saxophone. Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 4120 Music 1 Woodwinds Music, materials and basic techniques for oboe and bassoon. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 4300 Music 3 Problems/Projects in Music Ed An individual problem or project will be assigned in the music education area as necessary. Prerequisite: Approval of department chair. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 4310 Music 3 Problems/Projects in Music Lit An individual problem or project will be assigned in the music literature area as needs arise. Prerequisite:Approval of department chair. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 4320 Music 3 Problems/Projects Music Theory An individual problem or project will be assigned in the music theory area as needs arise. Prerequisite: Approval of department chair. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 5300 Music 3 Special Projects in Music Educ Individual projects for students with specialized needs in the music education area. Prerequisite: Approval of department chair Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 5310 Music 3 Special Projects in Music Lit Individual projects for students with specialized needs in the music literature area. Prerequisite: Approval of department chair Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 5320 Music 3 Special Projects Music Theory Individual projects for students with specialized needs in the music theory area. Prerequisite: Approval of department chair Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 5390 Music 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUSI 5391 Music 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 1116 Music Theory 1 Elem Sight Sing/Ear Training I A practical course in elementary musicianship in which the ears, eyes & mind are trained to recognize the fundamentals tonal music. Prerequisite: MUTY 1370 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 1117 Music Theory 1 Elem Sight Sing & Ear Train II A practical course in elementary musicianship in which the ears, eyes & mind are trained to recognize the fundamentals tonal music. Prerequisite: MUTY 1116 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Spring, Summer Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 1211 Music Theory 2 Music Theory I A pratical/theoretical study of tonal music fundamentals, particularly those of the so-called "Common Practice". Prerequisite: MUTY 1370 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 1212 Music Theory 2 Music Theory II A continuation of MUTY 1211, this course completes the study of tonal music, fundamentals, particularly those of the so-called "Common Practice". Prerequisite: MUTY 1211 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Spring, Summer Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 1311 Music Theory 3 Theory I Elementary Harmony Elementary keyboard, written harmony, sight singing and ear training. Prerequisite: MUTY 1370 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Fall, Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 1312 Music Theory 3 Theory II Elementary Theory Elementary keyboard, written harmony, sight singing and ear training. Prerequisite: MUTY 1370 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Spring, Summer Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 1370 Music Theory 3 Elements of Music Designed to prepare students for advanced study in music theory. A study of scales, chords, musical terminology, key signatures, sight-singing, musical notation and the harmonic, melodic and rhythmic structure of music. Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 2116 Music Theory 1 Adv Sight Sing & Ear Train I A practical course in advanced musicianship in which the ears, eyes & mind are trained to recognize the more complex elements of tonal music. Prerequisite: MUTY 1117 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 2117 Music Theory 1 Adv Sight Sing & Ear Train II A practical course in advanced musicianship in which the ears, eyes & mind are trained to recognize the more complex elements of tonal music. Prerequisite: MUTY 2116 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 2211 Music Theory 2 Music Theory III A continuation of MUTY 1212, this course moves into the more advanced elements of tonal music theory, particularly those of the so-called "Common Practice". Prerequisite: MUTY 1212 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 2212 Music Theory 2 Music Theory IV A continuation of MUTY 2211; this course is a practical/theoretical study of the extreme limits of tonal music theory, particularly the music at the end of the 19th century. The course also presents an introduction to 20th century music. Prerequisite: MUTY 2211 or by advanced standing exam Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 2311 Music Theory 3 Theory III Advanced Harmony Advanced keyboard and written harmony, sight singing and ear training. Prerequisite: MUTY 1312 Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 2312 Music Theory 3 Theory IV Advanced Harmony Advanced keyboard and written harmony, sight singing and ear training. Prerequisite: MUTY 1312 Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 3210 Music Theory 2 Counterpoint I 16th and 18th century contrapuntal techniques through analysis and creative writing. Prerequisite: MUTY 2312 Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 3220 Music Theory 2 Counterpoint II 16th and 18th century contrapuntal techniques through analysis and creative writing. Prerequisite: MUTY 2312 Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 4210 Music Theory 2 Form & Analysis Analytical study of musical forms and styles. Prerequisite: MUTY 2312 Offered: Spring Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 4220 Music Theory 2 Orchestration Techniques of writing and arranging for orchestral instruments in small combinations and for full orchestra. Prerequisite: MUTY 2312 Offered: Fall Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 5350 Music Theory 3 Twentieth Century Harmony The analysis and writing of music based on twentieth century harmonic techniques and devices. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 5360 Music Theory 3 Pedagogy of Theory The principles and techniques of teaching the various branches of music theory, including principles of learning, history of theory, critical study of appropriate texts and supervised teaching of music theory classes. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
MUTY 5370 Music Theory 3 Analytical Techniques Traditional and contemporary approaches to the visual and aural analyses of music from all periods. Offered: Other Mary Morgan Moore Dept Music
NURS 1102 Nursing 1 Nursing as a Profession Introduction to the role of a professional nurse. It is designed for all students interested in learning about the discipline of nursing. Open to all nursing majors; recommended course but not required Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 1373 Nursing 3 Basic Pathophysiology Study of basic pathophysiology with emphasis on mechanisms of disease processes. Focus is on basic understanding of alterations in health related to selected disease process across the lifespan. Prerequisites: BIOL 2401, 2402, BIOL 2420: The student must have completed the course prior to taking NURS 1373 or be co-enrolled. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 2210 Nursing 2 Nursing Simulation Lab I Introduction to therapeutic interventions, based on scientific principles, necessary to support the delivery of nursing care. Focuses on the use of therapeutic interventions necessary for delivery of safe, competent care to individuals and families. Prerequisites: Admission to Baccalaureate degree program, NURS 1373 or department consent. Corequisites: NURS 2340, NURS 2241 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 2213 Nursing 2 Theories in Nursing Presentation of theories germane to nursing: Overview of nursing history with an introduction to ethical/legal issues affecting professional nursing practice; includes active inquiry, critical thinking, research and the formation of a personal philosophy of nursing. Prerequisites: Admission to baccalaureate degree program. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 2241 Nursing 2 Practicum:Concept Profess Nsg Incorporate concepts learned in didactic courses in nursing of clients in variety of settings. Prerequisites: Admission to Baccalaureate degree program, NURS 1373 or department consent Corequisites: NURS 2340, NURS 2210 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 2316 Nursing 3 Holistic Health Assessment Emphasizes the assessment phase of the nursing process across the life span. Students perform comprehensive health assessments to identify health promotion, risk assessment and disease prevention behaviors. Prerequisites: Admission to Baccalaureate degree program or department consent. Offered: Fall, Spring (Summer for RN-BSN Track) JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 2330 Nursing 3 Principles of Pharmacology Introduction to pharmacology, principles of therapeutics and clinical applications with clients across the life span. Prerequisites or Concurrent: NURS 2340, 2241 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 2340 Nursing 3 Concepts of Prof Nursing Explores holistic needs of individuals and families. Focuses on health promotion and disease prevention in individuals and families across the lifespan. Corequisites: NURS 2241, 2210 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3111 Nursing 1 Special Topics I Course provides opportunities for students to study a single nursing topic in depth. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3210 Nursing 2 Nursing Simulation Lab II Continues introduction to nursing skills and procedures which provide therapeutic interventions necessary to support the nursing process in the clinical setting. Prerequisites: NURS 2340, 2241, 2210, 2213, 2316 Companion: NURS 3420, 3221 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3221 Nursing 2 Practicum:Care of Adults Incorporate concepts learned in didactic courses in nursing care of adult clients in common and complex multiple health states. Prerequisites: NURS 2340, 2241, 2210, 2213, 2316, 2330 Corequisites: NURS 3420, 3210 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3230 Nursing 2 Care Behavioral Health Clients Concepts and principles of individuals, families, and groups experiencing psychopathology are explored. Prerequisites: NURS 2340, 2241, 2213, 2210, 2316, 2330 Corequisites: NURS 3231 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3231 Nursing 2 Practicum:Behav Health Client Incorporates nursing care of clients, families and groups in a variety of behavioral health settings. Prerequisites: NURS 2340, 2241, 2213, 2210, 2316, 2330 Corequisites: NURS 3230 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3282 Nursing 2 Care of Older Adult Opportunity to expand knowledge related to prevention, health promotion, health maintenance, and restoration of health in older adults. Includes assessment of the physical, mental, functional, and social well-being of older adults and their families. Prerequisites: NURS 3420, 3221, 3210, 3230, 3231, PSYC 2315 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3361 Nursing 3 Practicum:Parent-Child Family Incorporates concepts learned in didactic course in nursing care of individuals and families as they relate to childbearing and childrearing. Prerequisites: NURS 3420, 3221, 3210, 3230, 3231, PSYC 2315 Corequisites: NURS 3560 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3377 Nursing 3 Special Topics in Nursing Elective introducing topics related to health care. Designed to expand the student's professional role in various health care settings and areas of specialization. Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3390 Nursing 3 Nursing Inquiry & EBP Focuses on basic elements of the research process including the acquisition, evaluation, utilization and interpretation of research findings to nursing practice. Prerequisites: NURS 3420, 3221, 3210, 3230, 3231, PSYC 2471 Offered: Fall, Spring (Summer for RN-BSN Track) JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3420 Nursing 4 Care of Adults Major emphasis is placed on utilization of critical thinking, nursing process, and nursing theory in planning nursing interventions for diverse clients in acute and chronic care settings. Prerequisites: NURS 2340, 2241, 2213, 2210, 2330, 2316 Corequisites: NURS 3221, 3210 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 3560 Nursing 5 Care of Parent-Child Family Emphasis is on the nursing needs of pregnant women, children and families. Prerequisites: NURS 3420, 3221, 3210, 3230, 3231 Corequisites: NURS 3361 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4180 Nursing 1 Synthesis of Nursing Seminar Learners utilize theoretical and evidence-based knowledge from nursing and other disciplines to critically analyze complex and multi-system health care problems of individuals, families, groups and populations. Prerequisites: NURS 4320, 4221, 4340, 4241 Corequisites: NURS 4381 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4221 Nursing 2 Pract:Adult Cmplx Hlth States Nursing care of adult clients with complex health states. Prerequisites: NURS 3560, 3361, 3282, 3390 Corequisites: NURS 4320 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4241 Nursing 2 Practicum:Care of Communities Provides safe and effective holistic nursing care to a variety of clients in multiple settings from a global perspective by incorporating theories and evidence-based findings. Prerequisites: NURS 3560, 3361, 3282, 3390 Corequisites: NURS 4340 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4251 Nursing 2 Practicum:Nursing Mgt/Leadrshp Application of theories of leadership and management practices including the organizing, planning, staffing, directing, and controlling of resources within the health care system. Prerequisites: NURS 4320, 4221, 4340, 4241 Corequisites: NURS 4350 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4320 Nursing 3 Care Adult-Complex Hlth States Emphasis is on the developing role of the professional nurse; compassionate holistic nursing care, critical thinking and decision making. Course integrates advanced technology, research, and evidence-based practice as a foundation of caring. Prerequisites: NURS 3560, 3361, 3282, 3390 Corequisites: NURS 4221 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4340 Nursing 3 Care of Communities Focuses on delivery of holistic nursing care to a variety of clients in multiple settings from a global perspective by incorporating theories and evidence-based findings. The community is viewed from a global perspective. Prerequisites: NURS 3560, 3361, 3282, 3390 Corequisites: NURS 4241 Offered: Fall, Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4350 Nursing 3 Nursing Management/Leadership Explores theories of leadership and management practices including the organization, planning, staffing, directing, and controlling of resources within the healthcare system. Focuses on the role of the professional nurse as healthcare planner, leader and manager. Prerequisites: NURS 4320, 4221, 4340, 4241 Corequisites: NURS 4251 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4360 Nursing 3 Transition to Profession Focuses on the assumption of the professional nursing role and its relationship to practice. Prerequisites: NURS 4320, 4221, 4340, 4241 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4375 Nursing 3 Directed Study in Nursing This course allows the student to independently study a selected topic in nursing or health care. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
NURS 4381 Nursing 3 Preceptorship:Synthesis of Nsg Provides a venue to consolidate nursing knowledge and competencies into the nursing workforce. The focus centers on knowledge, competencies, clinical skills, priority setting, and workload management. Prerequisites: NURS 4320, 4221, 4340, 4241, 4350, 4251 Corequisites: NURS 4180 Offered: Spring, Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
PEDG 1271 Professional Pedagogy 2 Study Skills/Orientation Provide procedures, practices, and individual help with reading assignments, writing papers, taking essay examinations, and taking lecture notes. Not applicable to TEA certification plans. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 2310 Professional Pedagogy 3 Intro to Teacher Education An orientation to the organization and professional components of education in the United States with emphasis on Teacher Education in Texas. Pre-requisite: Sophomore standing Offered: Fall, Spring Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 2342 Professional Pedagogy 3 Diversity of Learners A study of new diversity in the classroom and how the community may affect learning. Interns will learn how to create a classroom environment in which the diversity of the group and the uniqueness of individuals are recognized and celebrated. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 3310 Professional Pedagogy 3 Child/Adolescent Development A study of the psychological development of children from birth through adolescence with emphasis on physical, cognitive and social development processes. Field hours in an EC-12 classroom required. Prerequisite: Pre-Admission into Teacher Education Offered: Fall, Spring Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 3320 Professional Pedagogy 3 Human Learning Educ App/Assmt Principles of psychological problems involved in education with emphasis on learning theories and the practical application of psychological principles to learning. Use of tests and assessments to improve instructional decisions. Field hours in an EC-12 classroom required. Prerequisite: Pre-Admission into Teacher Education and PEDG3310 (or concurrent enrollment). Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 3350 Professional Pedagogy 3 Math/Science Methods Elem Tchr This course for preprofessional elementary school teachers includes instructional strategies, materials selection, learning activities, lesson planning, diagnostic techniques, and methods of evaluation of mathematics and science learning. Field hours in an EC-12 classroom required. Prerequisite: PEDG 3310, PEDG 3320, MATH 1314, MATH 1350 or 1316; MATH 3313 (or concurrent enrollment); Biology 1406 or 1408 and PHYS 1405 (or concurrent enrollment). Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 3351 Professional Pedagogy 3 Lang Art/Soc Studies Meth Elem This course includes instructional strategies, learning activities, lesson planning, and methods of evaluation for teaching social studies and language arts in the elementary schools. Emphasis is on subject matter integration. Field hours in an EC-12 classroom required. Prerequisite: PEDG 3310 and 3320, READ 3390 or READ 3326; READ 3360; READ 3330; SOCI 3301. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 3380 Professional Pedagogy 3 Secondary Curric/Methodology The structure and organization of the curriculum, materials, methods, and types of assessment used in secondary schools. Field hours in an EC-12 classroom required. Prerequisite: Must be enrolled the semester prior to student teaching; PEDG 3310 and 3320. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 3391 Professional Pedagogy 3 Material/Resrces Teach Reading The course is a concentration on planning, producing, selecting, organizing and evaluating instructional materials and the technology/multimedia to be used in teaching of language and literacy development of a balanced reading program. Prerequisite: READ 3390. Offered: Summer. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4301 Professional Pedagogy 3 Institute/Workshop in Educ A number of institutes or workshops are designed, to advance the professional competence of teachers, For each, a description of the particular area of study will be indicated. May be repeated for credit when nature of workshop or institute differs sufficiently from one previously taken. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4306 Professional Pedagogy 3 Special Topics Significant topics in Elementary, Secondary and Special Education. The description of the particular area of study will appear on the printed semester schedule. A student may repeat for a maximum of six semester hours when the area of study is different. Prerequisite: Admission to Teacher Education program. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4340 Professional Pedagogy 3 Manag Early Chldh Clssrm Envir A course of study to explore through comparison, analysis, evaluation, and practice eclectic theories and diverse strategies related to effective classroom management. Factors that contribute to a total learning environment with emphasis on helping students become self-regulated learners are probed. Field hours in an EC-12 classroom required. Prerequisite: Must be enrolled the semester prior to student teaching Offered: Fall, Spring Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4350 Professional Pedagogy 3 Instructional Technlgy/Asesmnt This course explores the roles and utilization of electronic and digital technology in the teaching-learning process. Examines the characteristics, uses, advantages and limitations of various assessment methods and strategies that are congruent with instructional goals and objectives. Must be concurrently enrolled with student teaching. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4380 Professional Pedagogy 3 Secondary Meth/Clssrm Mgmt A course of study in exploring the theories and diverse strategies related to effective classroom management. Factors that contribute to a total learning environment with emphasis on helping students become self-regulated learners are probed. Field hours in an EC-12 classroom required. Prerequisite: Must be enrolled the semester prior to student teaching. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4620 Professional Pedagogy 6 Student Teaching Secondary Sch Supervised observation and teaching in the secondary school. Prerequisite: See Admission to Student Teaching in this catalog. All day in secondary professional semester classroom. Meet criteria for admission to student teaching professional semester. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4630 Professional Pedagogy 6 Student Teaching Special Special student teaching situations designed for students working toward all-level certificates, special education, early childhood education and speech and hearing. Prerequisite: See Admission to Student Teaching in this catalog. All day in professional semester classroom. Meet criteria for admission to student teaching professional semester. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4650 Professional Pedagogy 6 Student Teaching Elementary Supervised observation and teaching in the elementary school. Prerequisite: See Admission to Student Teaching in this catalog. All day in elementary professional semester classroom. Meet criteria for admission to student teaching professional semester. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4920 Professional Pedagogy 9 Student Teaching Secondary Supervised observation and teaching in the secondary school. Prerequisite: See Admission to Student Teaching in this catalogue. All day in secondary professional semester classroom, five days per week for 10 weeks. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4930 Professional Pedagogy 9 Student Teaching Special Special student teaching situations designed for students working all level certificates, special education, early childhood education and speech and hearing. All day in professional semester classroom. Meet criteria for admission to student teaching professional semester Offered: Fall, Spring Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 4950 Professional Pedagogy 9 Student Teaching Elementary Supervised observation and teaching in the elementary school. Prerequisite: See Admission to Student Teaching in this catalogue. Class: All day in elementary professional semester. Meet criteria for admission to student teaching professional semester. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5102 Professional Pedagogy 1 Mentoring & Leadership This course is a cognitive coaching model that is used to mentor beginning teachers through the TxBESS performance standards framework. The framework correlates to the PDAS (Professional Development Assessment System) used as teacher evaluation by the majority of districts in the state. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5310 Professional Pedagogy 3 Research for Teachers Introduction to skills and techniques necessary for descriptive research as applied to teacher education, with an emphasis on planning, designing and methodology. Research proposal required. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5311 Professional Pedagogy 3 Ind Study in Education Supervised investigation into special areas of education under the direction of a graduate faculty member. May be repeated for credit when topic of investigation differs. Prerequisite: Approval of department chair. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5320 Professional Pedagogy 3 Research/Current Issues in Edu Implications of research findings for school practices. Current influences and trends affecting education. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5324 Professional Pedagogy 3 Read Lang Arts Inst Spec Edu Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5326 Professional Pedagogy 3 School-Community Relations This course provides a foundation for developing relationships with statkeholders within the school community; students, faculty, parents, and the community at large for the expressed goal of supporting students learning. A fundamental purpose of the course is to understand and implement strategies to develop essential partnerships between schools and the larger community to foster student learning and achievement. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5327 Professional Pedagogy 3 Schools as Learning Communties This course provides teachers a basic understanding of the strengths and structure of learning communities with a focus on facilitation skills and team building. Teachers will develop a plan to collaboratively implement a vision for teaching and learning. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5330 Professional Pedagogy 3 Effective Teaching The course is designed for Post-Baccalaureate students to receive in depth study of elementary and secondary classroom practices. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5334 Professional Pedagogy 3 Tests Measurement & Evaluation Analysis and evaluation types of tests and measurement devices will be conducted. Methods of determining the reliability and validity of tests are investigated. Designs for testing programs and selection of appropriate test will be included. Evaluation systems of individuals and programs will be discussed. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5340 Professional Pedagogy 3 Normal Human Growth/Developmnt A study of development and nature of the human personality. Emphasis on recent psychological and biological experiments. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5344 Professional Pedagogy 3 School Law for Teachers This course provides teachers a foundation to understand the legal and policy dimensions of education. Special emphasis is given to the interpretation of case law, Texas Education Code, and federal and state statutes. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5345 Professional Pedagogy 3 Inst Design Assess Acad Achv I The structure and organization of the curriculum, materials and methods used and types of evaluation in K-12 classrooms. Prerequisite: PEDG 5330 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5350 Professional Pedagogy 3 The Learning Process History and systems of learning which have application to the classroom. Current theories and research in pedagogy. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5356 Professional Pedagogy 3 The Gifted Learner In-depth study of the characteristics and unique needs of gifted/talented students as they relate to both school and family settings. Understanding of adaptations required for effective instruction of gifted learners. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5357 Professional Pedagogy 3 Creativity & Gifted Learner Introduction to theoretical constructs related to creative behavior. Emphasis on the development of competence in identifying the student's creative potential through the administration and interpretation of tests of creative behaviors and on strategies for enhancing the learner's creative behavior. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5358 Professional Pedagogy 3 Indentify/Assess Gifted/Talent Theoretical and practical study emphasizing the selection, administration, and interpretation of tests related to identification and curricular planning for gifted and talented students. Attention to state/federal identification mandates and the design of an identification matrix and guidelines for its use in specific educational settings. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5359 Professional Pedagogy 3 Gifted & Talented:Curriculum Survey of models of gifted/talented education with attention to the development of appropriate goals and objectives for curriculum differentiation. Understanding of appropriate evaluation criteria at state/district/classroom levels. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5360 Professional Pedagogy 3 Practicum in Gifted Education Supervised internship in gifted/talented education providing the intern with an opportunity to demonstrate competence in program planning and instructional delivery in classroom/district settings. Prerequsite: PEDG 5356, 5357, 5358, 5359. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5361 Professional Pedagogy 3 Survey Exceptional Child General survey of the learning potentials of those children deficient in basic integrities which can be categorized into central peripheral nervous system dysfunction and/or behavioral disorder. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5362 Professional Pedagogy 3 Psychoedu Eval Excep Child Simulated experiences in the use of formal and informal methods of appraising and communicating pupils' educational status and progress. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5363 Professional Pedagogy 3 Practicum Psychoedu Procedures Practicum experience in the use of formal and informal instruments in the evaluation of the psychoeducational and social development of children and the utilization of education and clinical data in individual teaching plans. This is the capstone experience of the program. Candidates are expected to have all the prerequisites before taking the practicum. Prerequisite: PEDG 5362; PEDG 5334 or a Test, Measurements & Evaluation Course and CNDV 5321 or an individualized intelligence testing course. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5364 Professional Pedagogy 3 Behav Mod & Conting Mgmt The description of specific types of learning, the sequence in learning school-related tasks and the competencies to manipulate events to effect desired learning. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5365 Professional Pedagogy 3 Instructnl Process Excep Child Competency in developing educational strategies for the remediation, amelioration or compensation of exceptionality as it interferes with achievement or adjustment in school. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5366 Professional Pedagogy 3 Mod Curr/Instr Atypical Learnr This course provides a foundation for the modification of a wide range of educational components such as content knowledge, methods of instruction, and students' learning outcomes through the alteration of materials and programs for a diverse group of learners. Adaptive technologies, differentiated materials and innovative, research-based instructional strategies are explored and applied through practical applications in the K-12 learning environment. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5367 Professional Pedagogy 3 Diversity/Multi-Culturalism This course enhances teachers' abilities to develop instructional programs to assess, instruct and support students with diverse learning needs. Special emphasis is given to special education, English language learners and economically disadvantaged students. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5369 Professional Pedagogy 3 Cognition & Instruction This course provides a study of cognition, learning theories and frameworks, the psychology of learning, and related reserach that is most significant for the learning and instructional process. Special emphasis is placed on the applications of these principles to support high academic achievement of students. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5370 Professional Pedagogy 3 Public School Curriculum This course emphasizes the foundations of curricular instructional design and introduces teachers to models of curriculum development. Special attention is given to understanding the role of state curriculum standards and district policies in planning curriculum, instruction and assessment. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5371 Professional Pedagogy 3 Creative Instructional Strateg This course emphasizes creative multimodal strategies to support teachers across disciplines and subjects. Students develop instructional strategies to challenge high performing and gifted and talented students. Special attention is given to creative expression and to authentic student performance-based work, such as project-based learning and inquiry. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5372 Professional Pedagogy 3 Assessmnt Data Guide Inst Deci This course supports teachers as they develop the competencies to utilize formative and summative assessment practices and data to inform and guide curriculum development and instruction. Special emphasis is given to analyzing classroom and school-based assessment results to aid in meeting the needs of diverse learners. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5373 Professional Pedagogy 3 Student Expectations & Motivat This course prepares teachers to establish high expectations for all learners and to effectively evaluate and implement theories of motivation and cognitive engagement in classroom learning. Emphasis will be placed on different theories of motivation, and how classroom, school, work, and social environments shape and influence student motivation. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5375 Professional Pedagogy 3 Content Area Reading This course is designed to provide concepts and procedures incorporating reading instructional techniques effectively in the content areas. Emphasis on current teaching practices within the content area classroom. Prerequisite: PEDG 5330. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5376 Professional Pedagogy 3 Practicing Teacher Leadership This is a synthesis course where students will examine what they have studied and learned through the course of the program and reflect on how this new learning will impact their practices in their classrooms and as teacher leaders on their campuses and/or in their districts. Prerequisite: Complete all other coursework on Teacher Leadership degree plan Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5381 Professional Pedagogy 3 Science Education Students will become familiar with the skills necessary to guide inquiry-based learning and the role of a discrepant event in inquiry. Additional focus will be on investigating diverse science research communities to integrate these learning activities into the science curriculum. The course will also explore multiculturalism in science education addressing the diversity of American culture. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5382 Professional Pedagogy 3 Pra Middle School Sci Teachers This course will focus on the assessment of science learning and the verification of the competencies in a practicum setting that is required for the Master Science Teacher Certificate, including a field-mentoring project. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5383 Professional Pedagogy 3 Internship A semester of teaching under the guidance of a university professor. The professor will provide mentoring and supervision during the semester. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5385 Professional Pedagogy 3 Literature Pre K-12 Emphasis on the selection of literature for children and adolescents, and the development of methods for using literature to develop skills in reading. Provision of experiences which will enable teachers to locate and select age level appropriate literature and to incorporate literacy studies in the curriculum at all grade levels. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5387 Professional Pedagogy 3 Teaching Reading Elem School Implications of current research for reading instruction in the elementary school. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5388 Professional Pedagogy 3 Selected Instructional Topics Significant topics in Elementary, Secondary, Special Education, Supervision, Counseling, and Educational Administration. The description of the particular area of study will appear on the course schedules of Lamar University each semester. Contact hours must be the same as those required by a formal instructional course. With permission of advisor in the student's major field, course may be repeated when topic varies. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5389 Professional Pedagogy 3 Diagnostic/Prescrip Proc Read Study of the nature and causes of reading problems including observations, demonstrations, and supervised practice in the techniques of diagnosis; attention is given to interview procedures, standard and informal diagnostic instruments, the interpretation and utilization of standardized test data, and report writing. Prerequisite: PEDG 5387 Offered: Other Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5390 Professional Pedagogy 3 Thesis Must complete both PEDG 5390 and 5391 for the required 6 credits. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5391 Professional Pedagogy 3 Thesis Must complete both PEDG 5390 and 5391 for the required 6 credits. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate advisor. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEDG 5490 Professional Pedagogy 4 Select Instr Topics Significant topics in Elementary, Secondary, Special Education, Supervision, Counseling, and Educational Administration. The description of the particular area of study will appear on the course schedules of Lamar University each semester. Contact hours must be the same as those required by a formal instructional course. With permission of advisor in the student's major field, course may be repeated when topic varies. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
PEGA 1121 Physical Activity General 1 Intermediate Water Aerobics Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1171 Physical Activity General 1 Swimming and Diving Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1172 Physical Activity General 1 Strength Training Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1173 Physical Activity General 1 Womens Strength Training Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1174 Physical Activity General 1 Cross Training Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1175 Physical Activity General 1 Water Aerobics Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1176 Physical Activity General 1 Walking for Fitness Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1177 Physical Activity General 1 Jogging for Fitness Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1178 Physical Activity General 1 Yoga/Stretching Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1251 Physical Activity General 2 Intermediate Water Aerobics Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1270 Physical Activity General 2 Beginning Swimming Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1271 Physical Activity General 2 Swimming and Diving Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1272 Physical Activity General 2 Strength Training Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1273 Physical Activity General 2 Womens Strength Training Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1274 Physical Activity General 2 Cross Training Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1275 Physical Activity General 2 Water Aerobics Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1276 Physical Activity General 2 Walking for Fitness Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1277 Physical Activity General 2 Lifetime Sports Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1278 Physical Activity General 2 Yoga/Stretching Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 1279 Physical Activity General 2 Outdoor Education Skills Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2170 Physical Activity General 1 Basketball Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2171 Physical Activity General 1 Intermediate Golf Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2172 Physical Activity General 1 Golf Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2173 Physical Activity General 1 Beginning Tennis Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2174 Physical Activity General 1 Intermediate Tennis Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2175 Physical Activity General 1 Baseball Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2176 Physical Activity General 1 Beginning Gymnastics Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2177 Physical Activity General 1 Sailing Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2178 Physical Activity General 1 Volleyball Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2179 Physical Activity General 1 Raquetball Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2180 Physical Activity General 1 Badminton Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2181 Physical Activity General 1 Bowling Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2270 Physical Activity General 2 Basketball Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2271 Physical Activity General 2 Intermediate Golf Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2272 Physical Activity General 2 Golf Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2273 Physical Activity General 2 Beginning Tennis Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2274 Physical Activity General 2 Intermediate Tennis Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2275 Physical Activity General 2 Baseball Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2276 Physical Activity General 2 Beginning Gymnastics Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2277 Physical Activity General 2 Sailing Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2278 Physical Activity General 2 Volleyball Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2279 Physical Activity General 2 Racquetball Offered: Fall, Spring Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2280 Physical Activity General 2 Badminton Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PEGA 2281 Physical Activity General 2 Bowling Offered: Other Health and Kinesiology
PHIL 1360 Philosophy 3 Honors Philosophy of Knowledge Satisfies core curriculum philosophy of knowledge requirement. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
PHIL 1370 Philosophy 3 Philosophy of Knowledge A survey of major knowledge systems with an emphasis on the scientific and humanistic methods of inquiry. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
PHIL 2303 Philosophy 3 Introduction to Logic Nature and methods of correct reasoning; deductive and inductive proof; logical fallacies. Prerequisite: Successful completion of PHIL 1370, 1360, or approved core transfer equivalent. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
PHIL 2306 Philosophy 3 Ethics A historical examination of theories and principles of social and personal conduct ranging from Plato and Aristotle to Mill and Nietzsche. Applications to current issues. Prerequisite: Successful completion of PHIL 1370, 1360, or approved core transfer equivalent. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
PHIL 3360 Philosophy 3 Philosophy of Religion Analyzes basic assumptions and practices of the Western religious tradition, including religious experience, mythographies, the problem of evil, proofs for the existence of God, mysticism. May comparatively survey other great religious traditions, including Buddhism, Islam, and Hinduism. Prerequisite: Successful completion of PHIL 1370, 1360, or approved core transfer equivalent. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
PHIL 4320 Philosophy 3 Philosophy of Science A survey and analysis of scientific developments influenced by philosophy; scientific methodologies investigated. Prerequisite: Successful completion of PHIL 1370, 1360, or approved core transfer equivalent. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
PHIL 4330 Philosophy 3 Philosophy of Art Deals with the issue of creativity in the arts and sciences. Survey of major aesthetic theories. Students pursue and present individual projects. Prerequisite: Successful completion of PHIL 1370, 1360, or approved core transfer equivalent. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
PHIL 4340 Philosophy 3 Special Topics Study in specific topic in philosophy. May be taken for credit more than once when topic changes. Prerequisite: Successful completion of PHIL 1370, 1360, or approved core transfer equivalent. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
PHYS 1370 Physics 3 Math Methods in Phys Mathematics applied to physics problems, graphical analysis, vector operations, fields and potentials. Prerequisite: Registration in or credit for MATH 2413. Offered: Fall, Spring. Physics
PHYS 1401 Physi2cs 4 College Physics I Designed for majors in the physical or natural sciences. Emphasis is placed upon understanding and application of basic physical laws. Prerequisite: MATH 1316 or high school trigonometry. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer. Physics
PHYS 1402 Physics 4 College Physics II A continuation of PHYS 1401. Prerequisite: PHYS 1401. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer. Physics
PHYS 1405 Physics 4 Elem Physics I Designed for non-science/non-engineering majors. The basic interactions in nature, how things move and why, are studied. Offered: Fall, Summer. Physics
PHYS 1407 Physics 4 Elem Physics II Designed for non-science/non-engineering majors. Topics covered are heat, vibrations and waves, sound, light. PHYS 1405 is NOT a pre-requisite for PHYS 1407. Offered: Spring, Summer. Physics
PHYS 1411 Physics 4 Intro Astronomy A survey of facts and an introduction to important astronomical theories. The solar system, stars, nebulae and star systems. Includes a lab component. Offered: Fall. Physics
PHYS 2170 Physics 1 Supplemental Lab Designed to allow a transfer student to make up one laboratory deficiency at the introductory level. Prerequisite: Department chair approval required. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 2411 Physics 4 Integrated Sciences An integrated approach to science and mathematics are presented from the physics perspective. Fundamental issues are addressed such as natural order, energy principles of motion and heat, electricity, light, and current issues in physics. Prerequisites: Six hours of math including MATH 1314 (college algebra). Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 2425 Physics 4 Univ Physics I Mechanics, vibrations, heat. Prerequisite: MATH 2413 and either PHYS 1370 (with a "C" or better) or 600 Math SAT. Offered: Fall, Spring. Physics
PHYS 2426 Physics 4 Univ Physics II Electricity, magnetism, sound waves, optics. Prerequisite: PHYS 2425 (with a "C" or better) and MATH 2414. Offered: Fall, Spring. Physics
PHYS 3350 Physics 3 Modern Physics Special relativity; duality particle-wave; elements of quantum physics; atomic and molecular structure; solid state and statistical physics. Prerequisite: PHYS 2425-2426 or PHYS 1401- PHYS 1402, and MATH 2415. Offered: Fall, Spring. Physics
PHYS 3380 Physics 3 Electricity & Magnetism Electrostatic fields; potential; capacitance; dielectrics; electromagnetic waves. Maxwell's equations; conduction in gases; thermoelectricity. Prerequisite: credit or currently enrolled in PHYS 3350 and MATH 3301. Offered: Spring Physics
PHYS 3390 Physics 3 Statistical Physics Temperature and thermometry; internal energy, entropy, and thermodynamic potentials; introduction to the kinetic theory of gases and the Maxwell-Boltzmann, Bose-Einstein and Fermi-Dirac statistics. Prerequisite: PHYS 3350 and MATH 3301 Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 3430 Physics 4 Analytical Mechanics Use of vector notation in formulating and applying Newton's laws and the principles of momentum and energy. Dynamics of particles and rigid bodies emphasized. Statics treated briefly. Prerequisite: PHYS 2425-2426 or PHYS 1401-PHYS 1402, credit or currently enrolled in PHYS 3350 and MATH 3301 Offered: Spring. Physics
PHYS 3450 Physics 4 Waves & Modern Phys Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 3460 Physics 4 Electrical Measurements Theoretical and practical definitions of electrical units; data handling and analysis; precision DC measurement of resistance, potential difference and current; galvanometer characteristics; AC bridge measurement of self and mutual inductance, capacitance and frequency; magnetic measurements. Prerequisite: PHYS 2426 or 1401/1402 and MATH 2415. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 4101 Physics 1 Special Topics Topics in undergraduate mechanics, electromagnetism, energy conversion or particle physics. Library work and conferences with a faculty member. Student may repeat the course for credit when the area of study is different. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 4201 Physics 2 Special Topics Topics in undergraduate mechanics, electromagnetism, energy conversion or particle physics. Library work and conferences with a faculty member. Student may repeat the course for credit when the area of study is different. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 4210 Physics 2 Research I Introduction to Physics Research. Starting a research investigation defining a problem, conducting literature search, assembling resources and initiating a project. Prerequisite: PHYS 3350 and either PHYS 3430 or 3380. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 4220 Physi2cs 2 Research II Introduction to Physics Research. Completing a project started in PHYS 4210. Completing the project and writing a report in publication form. Prerequisite: PHYS 4210. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 4301 Physics 3 Special Topics Topics in undergraduate mechanics, electromagnetism, energy conversion or particle physics. Library work and conferences with a faculty member. Student may repeat the course for credit when the area of study is different. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 4310 Physics 3 Exp in Physics Selected experiments in mechanics, electromagnetics, waves and nuclear physics which reach beyond the scope of introductory laboratories. Prerequisite: Eight hours of introductory Physics including a laboratory component. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 4320 Physics 3 Introduction Quantum Mechanics Basic concepts of quantum mechanics. Schrodinger's equation; wave functions. Prerequisite: PHYS 3350 and 3301. Offered: Fall Physics
PHYS 4370 Physics 3 Solid State Phys Crystal structure, crystal dynamics, energy bands in crystalline solids, semiconductors and magnetism superconductivity. Prerequisties: PHYS 3350 and MATH 3301 Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 4480 Physics 4 Optics Physical and Quantum Optics; light-matter interaction; interference; diffraction; spectroscopy; photonics and lasers; fiber optics. Prerequisite: PHYS 3350 and MATH 3301 Offered: Fall Physics
PHYS 5101 Physics 1 Special Topics The course is designed to meet special needs of students. Each topic is offered on an irregular schedule as demand requires. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 5301 Physics 3 Special Topics The course is designed to meet special needs of students. Each topic is offered on an irregular schedule as demand requires. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 5310 Physics 3 Exp in Physics Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 5370 Physics 3 Solid State Phys Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 5401 Physics 4 Special Topics The course is designed to meet special needs of students. Each topic is offered on an irregular schedule as demand requires. Offered: Other. Physics
PHYS 5480 Physics 4 Modern Optics Offered: Other Physics
POLS 2301 Political Science 3 American Government I The national and Texas constitutions; federalism; political socialization and participation; public opinion and interest groups; parties, voting and elections. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Political Science
POLS 2302 Political Science 3 American Government II The legislative, executive and judicial branches and the bureaucracy; policy formulation and implementation including civil rights and civil liberties, domestic and foreign policies. Prerequisite: POLS 2301 Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Political Science
POLS 2330 Political Science 3 Political & Culture Geography A survey of the impact of cultural factors on evolving political systems from a global and comparative perspective. Offered: Fall, Spring Political Science
POLS 3313 Political Science 3 Judicial Process The theory and structure of the American court system; its personnel and decision-making processes; the judicial process in the setting of the American justice system. Offered: Spring Political Science
POLS 3316 Political Science 3 Intro Public Administration American public administration, with emphasis on contemporary problems and trends. Offered: Fall Political Science
POLS 3320 Political Scien2ce 3 International Politics The concepts underlying the Western State system; nationalism and imperialism; the techniques and instruments of power politics and the foreign policies of selected states. Offered: Fall Political Science
POLS 3329 Political Science 3 Advanced Research Methods Special problems, topics, cases, models, and theories in political science research. Prerequisite: POLS 3319 Offered: Spring Political Science
POLS 3340 Political Science 3 Am Political Parties/Groups Political parties in terms of their theory, their history and their place in contemporary American politics; analysis of the role of economic and other groups in American politics; group organization and techniques of political influence. Offered: Other Political Science
POLS 3370 Political Science 3 Politics of Am Foreign Policy United States foreign policy; its domestic sources; the instruments of American diplomacy; United States involvement in world politics and the limitations and potentials of American foreign policy. Offered: Summer Political Science
POLS 4300 Political Science 3 Organization Theory & Behavior Structural and management aspects of public administration, theory and practice; policy formation processes and techniques. Offered: Other Political Science
POLS 4340 Political Science 3 Formulation of Public Policy The demands for public action on policy issues; organization and nature of political support; processes and problems of decision making in the formulation of public policy in the United States. The issues studied will vary. Offered: Other Political Science
POLS 4370 Political Science 3 American Constitutional Law Development of the American Constitution through judicial interpretations. Particular emphasis on cases dealing with federalism, commerce, the three branches of government, due process, civil rights, and civil liberties. Offerd: Fall Political Science
POLS 4380 Political Science 3 Pols of Developing Nations Political systems of Latin America, Africa, the Middle East, and Asia, focusing on ideologies, interest groups, political parties, and problems of political development. Offered: Other Political Science
POLS 5320 Political Science 3 Directed Reading Graduate students may study individually with an instructor in an area of mutual interest to the student and the instructor. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and approval of Chair, Department of Political Science. Political Science
POLS 5350 Political Science 3 Administrative Theory An examination of major theories dealing with organizations and their characteristics and effect on public administration and executive behavior. Emphasis will be placed on the relationships between theories and supporting empirical research. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Political Science
POLS 5351 Political Science 3 Human Resource Mgmt Personnel theory and practice in the public setting. The basic methods and functions of personnel administration in the context of public organizations, employee motivation, employee relations and collective bargaining are emphasized. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. Political Science
POLS 5352 Political Science 3 Fiscal Administration The study of formulation and administration of federal, state, and local government budgeting, including the role of the budget in the policy process, approaches to budget formulation and analysis, and other basic concepts and practices in government budget and finance administration. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. Political Science
POLS 5353 Political Science 3 Public Policy Formulation The process of policy-making within governmental agencies and within the total political process. Emphasis will be placed on decision-making, public policy analysis and policy implementation. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. Political Science
POLS 5354 Political Science 3 Spec Studies in Pub Admin Analysis of selected problems in public administration: urban and regional planning and management, administrative reorganization, the environment and related problems. Course may be repeated as topics vary. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. Political Science
POLS 5355 Political Science 3 Applied Research Methods Application of knowledge of public policy and social science methodology to the planning, execution, and reporting of public policy research. Prerequisite: Graduate Standing Offered: Other Political Science
POLS 5358 Political Science 3 Internship Practical administrative experience in a local, state, regional or federal office or agency that is the equivalent of one-half time for one semester, full-time in a summer semester. Examinations and reports on practices and problems in agencies are required. This course may be waived for students already employed in an administrative capacity in a government agency if they elect three additional hours from the approved program courses. Prerequisite: Graduate standing Political Science
PSYC 2270 Psychology 2 Learning and Study Skills Designed to help students improve their academic skills. Topics include learning styles analysis, active reading skills, test-taking skills, self-monitoring, memory improvement, time management and career orientation. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Psychology
PSYC 2301 Psychology 3 General Psychology An introductory survey of the major areas of psychology such as learning, personality, social, testing, developmental and physiological. Emphasis is on psychology as the scientific study of behavior and includes both human and animal behavior. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Psychology
PSYC 2315 Psychology 3 Lifespan Development Emphasizes major aspects of psychological development through the life span. Aspects of development examined in the course will include cognitive, physical, social, moral, linguistic, and emotional change through childhood, early adulthood, middle adulthood, and older adulthood. Areas of focus include psychosocial, biological, and physical influences on psychological development. Normal processes of child and adult psychological development will be emphasized. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Psychology
PSYC 2471 Psychology 4 Intro Statistical Methods Statistical concepts and techniques used in behavioral science research. Topics include graphs, measures of position, central tendency and dispersion, correlation and regression, probability, tests of significance and introduction to non-parametric techniques. Prerequisite: MATH 1314 or higher Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Psychology
PSYC 3310 Psychology 3 Systems&History of Psychology Historical development of psychology. Emphasis on the evolution of major systems of psychology. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301 Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 3320 Psychology 3 Psychology of Personality A study of several of the major theories of personality organization and adjustment processes. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301 Offered: Fall, Spring Psychology
PSYC 3330 Psychology 3 Psych of Social Interaction Investigation of psychological basis of interpersonal behavior. Emphasis is on the study of individual experience and behavior in relation to the social environment, and how individual behavior both affects and is affected by social interaction. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301 Offered: Fall, Spring Psychology
PSYC 3340 Psychology 3 Industrial Psychology Introduction to psychological processes and techniques as they apply in industrial settings. Emphasis on selecting, training and evaluating workers. Emphasis also on organizational influences on behavior. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301 Offered: Fall, Spring Psychology
PSYC 3360 Psychology 3 Psychological Tests & Measure Theory and use of instruments for measurements of intelligence, interests, aptitude and attitudes. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301, 2471 or equivalent or permission of instructor Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 3420 Psychology 4 Methods in Psychology An introduction to the methods of research employed in the scientific study of behavior. Topics include nature and philosophy of science, experimental design, data analysis and report writing. Several demonstrations are conducted and reported by students. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301 and 2471 Offered: Fall, Spring Psychology
PSYC 4100 Psychology 1 Undergraduate Research Designed to provide an opportunity for advanced psychology students to pursue an individual research project under the direction and supervision of a faculty member. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: 9 hours of psychology and permission of instructor Offered: Other Psychology
PSYC 4300 Psychology 3 Undergraduate Research Designed to provide an opportunity for advanced psychology students to pursue an individual research project under the direction and supervision of a faculty member. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Grade of "C" or bettter in 9 hours of psychology and permission of instructor Offered: Other Psychology
PSYC 4301 Psychology 3 Special Topics Includes library and/or laboratory work and conferences with a faculty member. A description of the particular area of study will be indicated. A student may repeat the course for credit when the area of study varies. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor Offered: Other Psychology
PSYC 4310 Psychology 3 Sensation and Perception A review of research and theory regarding the structure and function of the basic sensory processes and sensory perception. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301 and 2471 Offered: Fall Psychology
PSYC 4320 Psychology 3 Abnormal Psychology A study of abnormal behavior. Special emphasis on the symptomatology, etiology and therapeutic approaches. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301 Offered: Fall, Spring Psychology
PSYC 4360 Psychology 3 Learning and Cognition Theories and research concerning learning and cognitive processes, with a consideration of practical implications. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301 Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 4380 Psychology 3 Behavior Neuroscience Survey of the biological bases of behavior with emphasis on the mechanisms in the central nervous system. Prerequisite: PSYC 2301 Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 4430 Psychology 4 Experimental Psychology Techniques to demonstrate and investigate concepts in psychology. Includes planning and executing an original research project. Prerequisite: PSYC 3420 Offered: Fall, Spring Psychology
PSYC 5120 Psychology 1 Professional Orientation An orientation to the discipline and professional activities. Includes ethics, legalities, training standards, and professional roles. Assignments supplement other course work including research, teaching and field projects. Required of all graduate students for two semesters with a maximum of three semester hours allowed. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Fall, Spring Psychology
PSYC 5140 Psychology 1 Special Topics Course work, library and/or laboratory work, and conferences with faculty member. A description of the particular area of study will be indicated. May be repeated for credit when topic varies. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Other Psychology
PSYC 5300 Psychology 3 Advanced General Psychology I A comprehensive overview of the history of psychology, systems of psychological thought, and the areas of behavioral neuroscience, sensation and perception, learning, motivation, and cognition. Emphasis will be placed on both background material and current research. May be taken out of sequence. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Fall Psychology
PSYC 5301 Psychology 3 Advanced General Psychology II A comprehensive overview of the following areas of psychology: personality, developmental, social and abnormal. Emphasis will be placed on both background material and current research. In addition, the influence of lifestyle on health and wellness and the role of the professional psychologist in the process is considered. May be taken out of sequence. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 5302 Psychology 3 Experimental Design A study of the research procedures and statistical techniques commonly used by the applied and theoretical psychologist in the design, execution, control and evaluation of experiments. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Fall Psychology
PSYC 5303 Psychology 3 Individual Study Independent study of special topics or problems in industrial/organizational or community psychology. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Other Psychology
PSYC 5310 Psychology 3 Intellectual Assessment An introduction to intellectual assessment. Includes principles of psychological testing, test statistics, and critical evaluation of a variety of intellectual and achievement measures. Practicum in administration, scoring, interpretation, and formal psychological report writing for all Wechsler measures and the Stanford-Binet. Prerequisite: Admission to candidacy and Psy 5320 Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 5311 Psychology 3 Community Psych Intro Therapy Specific psychotherapy skills, therapeutic communication and therapeutic practices are introduced using didactic techniques and role-playing. Includes models of individual, family and multimodal therapy, ethical principles in therapy, DSM-IV and diagnosis of psychopathology, Employee Assistance Programs, consultation and referral to other agencies. Other topics include professional orientation of the therapist, obtaining supervision and continuing education, and evaluating the effectiveness of therapy. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Fall Psychology
PSYC 5312 Psychology 3 Personality Assessment An introduction to the broad area of personality assessment including DSM-IV classifications. Practicum in administration, scoring, interpretation, and formal psychological report writing with the MMPI-2, Rorschach, TAT, SCII, KOIS, and other objective and projective assessment devices. Includes coverage of lifestyles and career/vocational choices. Prerequisite: Psy 5310 Offered: Fall Psychology
PSYC 5313 Psychology 3 Commmunity Psych Adv Therapy An in-depth study of psychotherapy theories and intervention strategies for individuals and groups. Distinctions will be made between normal human growth and abnormal human behavior. Includes ethics, legal/cultural considerations, and lifestyles. Prerequisite: Psy 5311 and admission to candidacy Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 5320 Psychology 3 Psychological Measurement A study of procedures used in the development, evaluation, and application of psychological measuring instruments. Topics include bivariate linear correlation, nonlinear correlation, multiple and partial correlation, classical true score theory, validation techniques, and test construction techniques. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Fall Psychology
PSYC 5321 Psychology 3 Adv Industrial Psychology I Social and organizational factors in the work place. Emphasis on theories of organizational/group dynamics, social foundations of influence, leadership and growth/development. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Fall Psychology
PSYC 5322 Psychology 3 Adv Industrial Psychology II Psychological principles and techniques applied to human resources management. Techniques include job analysis, personnel selection, placement and training, performance appraisal, compensation and career development. Prerequisite: Psy 5320 or consent of instructor Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 5323 Psychology 3 Advanced Experimental Psych Theory and application of experimental design in psychological research. Students will have an opportunity to design and conduct an original research study. Prerequisite: Psy 5302 or consent of instructor Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 5330 Psychology 3 Practicum I For Industrial/Organizational students, supervised training and experience in a local organization. For Community Psychology students, practicum involves a minimum of 300 hours of work in a mental health setting, including a minimum of 100 hours of direct client contact, and one hour a week of individual supervision from a licensed professional. The specific nature of the practicum for both I/O and Community students depends on the professional background and goals of the candidate and will be determined by the candidate, his or her faculty advisor and a member of the cooperating agency/organization. Offered: Fall Psychology
PSYC 5331 Psychology 3 Practicum II Supervised work in an area of interest to the student (as noted in 5330). Includes supervision by both a faculty member and a member of the cooperating agency/organization. Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 5340 Psychology 3 Special Topics Includes coursework, library and/or laboratory work and conferences with a faculty member. A description of the particular area of study will be indicated. A student may repeat the course for credit when the area of study varies. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor Offered: Other Psychology
PSYC 5350 Psychology 3 Multivariate Research Techniqs Topics include multiple regression, factor analysis and the relationship of multiple regression to analysis of variance and covariance. The linear algebra necessary to deal with these topics is developed. Extensive practice with microcomputers is emphasized. Prerequisite: Psy 5302 or consent of instructor Offered: Spring Psychology
PSYC 5390 Psychology 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Admission to candidacy. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Psychology
PSYC 5391 Psychology 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Admission to candidacy. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Psychology
READ 3326 Reading 3 Read/Literacy Strat Cont Areas This course is designed to provide the basic principles, concepts and procedures of reading and to enable prospective teachers to incorporate reading instructional techniques effectively into the content areas. Emphasis will be placed on the sound teaching practices within the confines of the content area classroom. Prerequisite: Junior standing Offered: Fall, Spring Professional Pedagogy
READ 3330 Reading 3 Lang Art Early Chldhd/Elem Sch The study and use of materials and techniques in the teaching of oral and written communication in the early childhood and the elementary school years. Prerequisite: PEDG Junior standing, PEDG 3310 and 3320 (or concurrent enrollment). Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
READ 3360 Reading 3 Children's and Young Adult Lit A study designed to provide students with information about children's books, periodicals and related media and their use with children. Techniques and materials for motivating children to develop a continuing interest in reading. Prerequisite: Junior standing and admission to the Teacher Education program Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer. Professional Pedagogy
READ 3390 Reading 3 Lit Dev/Read Instr Elem School Factors related to literacy development and elementary reading instruction in a diverse classroom; appropriate assessment and instructional techniques. Prerequisite: Junior standing and READ 3330 (SPED 3305 Special Education only). Corequisite: READ 3393, ENGL 4305. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
READ 3393 Reading 3 Emergent Literacy A study of the language development of the child with emphasis on the interrelatedness of all aspects of language acquisition and appropriate practices for developing these skills including phonemic awareness, alphabetic principle and the knowledge of teaching phonics. Prerequisite: Admission to the Teacher Education program. Corequisite: READ 3390, ENGL 4305. Offered: Fall, Spring. Professional Pedagogy
READ 4305 Reading 3 Teaching Writing:Elem/Middle Introduction to principles and practices of writing instruction for elementary (EC-6) and middle school (4-8) teachers including writing process, modes of organization, forms, grammar, and assessment. Offered: Fall Professional Pedagogy
READ 4310 Reading 3 Diag Prescr Prced Literacy Dev Techniques for ascertaining reading strengths and weaknesses. Planning and implementing instruction to meet individual needs. Prerequisite: Junior standing, READ 3390. Offered: Spring. Professional Pedagogy
READ 4344 Reading 3 Integrating Reading & Media Instruction and application of integrated reading methods and strategies through use of multimedia including, but not limited to video, audio, film, virtual, simulated and interactive software, and the Internet. Prerequisites: Admission to the Teacher Education program, READ 3330, 3360, 3390 and PEDG 3391. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
RELI 1310 Religion 3 Survey of Western Religion Introductory survey of Western religious traditions from ancient Mesopotamia and Egypt to contemporary Christianity, Judaism, and Islam. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
RELI 1320 Religion 3 Survey of Eastern Religion Introductory survey of Eastern religious traditions from India and Japan, including Hinduism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Taoism, and Shintoism. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
RNSG 1105 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 1 Nursing Skills I Study of the concepts and principles essential for demonstrating competence in the performance of nursing procedures. Topics include knowledge, judgment, skills, and professional values within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisite: Preadmission courses, NURS 1373, admission to Associate Degree program or departmental consent. Corequisite: 1413, 1160 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1144 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 1 Nursing Skills II Study of the concepts and principles necessary to perform intermediate or advanced nursing skills; and demonstrate competence in the performance of nursing procedures. Topics include knowledge, judgment, skills and professional values within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisite: RNSG 1413, 1160, 1215, 1105. Corequisite: RNSG 1341, 1161 Offered: Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1160 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 1 Clinical:Foundation Nsg Pract A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational theory, skills, and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. Prerequisite: Preadmission courses, NURS 1373, admission to ADN program or departmental consent. Corequisite: RNSG 1413, 1105 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1161 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 1 Clinical:Comm Cncpt Adult Hlth A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational theory, skills, and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. Prerequisite: Completion of all 1st semester courses, RNSG 1413, 1160, 1215, 1105 Corequisite: RNSG 1341, 1144 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1162 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 1 Clinicl:Cmplx Cncpt Adult Hlth A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational theory, skills, and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. Prerequisites: RNSG 1413, 1160, 1215, 1105, 1341, 1161 Corequisites: RNSG 1343 Offered: Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1215 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 2 Health Assessment Development of skills and techniques required for a comprehensive health assessment within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisite: Preadmission courses, NURS 1373, admission to Associate Degree program or departmental consent. Offered: Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1301 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 3 Pharmacology Introduction to the science of pharmacology with emphasis on the actions, interactions, adverse effects, and nursing implications of each drug classification. Topics include the roles and responsibilities of the nurse in safe administration of medications within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisites: RNSG 1413, 1160, 1215, 1105. Offered: Spring, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1327 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 3 Transition to the Profession Topics include health promotion, expanded assessment and analysis of data, nursing process, pharmacology, multidisciplinary teamwork, communication, and applicable competencies in knowledge, judgment, skills and professional values within a legal/ethical framework throughout the life span. Prerequisites: Preadmission courses, NURS 1373, Admission to the Associate Degree program. Offered: Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1341 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 3 Common Concepts Adult Health Study of the general principles of caring for selected adult clients and families in structured settings with common medical-surgical health care needs related to each body system. Emphasis on knowledge judgment, skills, and professional values within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisite: RNSG 1413, 1160, 1215, 1105. Corequisite: RNSG 1161, 1144 JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1343 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 3 Complex Concepts Adult Health Integration of previous knowledge and skills related to common adult health needs into the continued development of the professional nurse as a provider of care, coordinator of care, and member of a profession in the care of adult clients/families in structured health care settings with complex medical-surgical health care needs associated with each body system Emphasis on knowledge, judgments, skills, and professional values within a legal/ ethical framework. Prerequisites: RNSG 1413, 1160, 1215, 1105, 1341, 1161. Corequisite: RNSG 1162 Offered: Spring (Summer for LVN to ADN Track) JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 1413 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 4 Foundations Nursing Practice Introduction to the role of the professional nurse as provider of care, coordinator of care, and member of the profession. Topics include but are not limited to the fundamental concepts of nursing practice, history of professional nursing, a systematic framework for decision-making, mechanisms of disease, the needs and problems that nurses help patients manage, and basic psychomotor skills. Emphasis on knowledge, judgment, skills and professional values within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisite: Preadmission courses, NURS 1373, admission to Associate Degree program or departmental consent. Corequisite: RNSG 1160, 1105 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2160 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 1 Clinical:Care Childrn/Families A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational theory, skills, and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. Prerequisites: RNSG 1341, 1161, 1144, 1343, 1162, 1301. Corequisites: RNSG 2201 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2161 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 1 Clinical:Matern/Newbn Wom Hlth A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational theory, skills, and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. Prerequisites: RNSG 1341, 1161, 1144, 1343, 1162, 1301. Corequisites: 2208 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2162 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 1 Clinical:Mental Health Nursing A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational theory, skills, and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. Prerequisites: RNSG 1341, 1161, 1144, 1343, 1162, 1301. Corequisites: 2213 Offered: Fall, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2201 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 2 Care of Children & Families Study of concepts related to the provision of nursing care for children and their families, emphasizing judgment, and professional values within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisites: RNSG 1341, 1161, 1144, 1343, 1162, 1301. Corequisites: RNSG 2160 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2207 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 2 Transition to Nursing Practice Introduction to selected concepts related to the role of the professional nurse as a provider of care, coordinator of care and member of the profession. Review of trends and issues impacting nursing and health care today and in the future. Topics include knowledge, judgment, skill and professional values within a legal/ethical framework, including studying laws and regulations related to the provisions of safe and effective professional nursing care. Prerequisites: RNSG 2201, 2160, 2208, 2161, 2213, 2162. Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2208 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 2 Maternal/Newborn Womens Health Study of concepts related to the provision of nursing care for normal childbearing families and those at risk, as well as women's health issues; competency in knowledge, judgment, skill, and professional values within a legal/ethical framework, including a focus on normal and high-risk needs for the childbearing family during the preconception, prenatal, intrapartum, neonatal, and postpartum periods; and consideration of selected issues in women's health. Prerequisites: RNSG 1341, 1161, 1144, 1343, 1162, 1301. Corequisites: RNSG 2161 Offered: Fall JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2213 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 2 Mental Health Nursing Principles and concepts of mental health, psychopathology, and treatment modalities related to the nursing care of clients and their families. Prerequisites: RNSG 1341, 1161, 1144, 1343, 1162, 1301. Corequisites: RNSG 2162 Offered: Fall, Summer JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2221 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 2 Management of Client Care Exploration of leadership and management principles applicable to the role of the nurse as a provider of care, coordinator of care, and member of a profession. Includes application of knowledge, judgment, skills, and professional values within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisites: RNSG 2201, 2160, 2208, 2161, 2213, 2162 Corequisites: RNSG 2260 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2231 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 2 Advanced Concepts Adult Health Application of advanced concepts and skills for the development of the professional nurse's roles in complex nursing situations with adult clients/families with complex health needs involving multiple body systems in intermediate and critical care settings. Emphasis on knowledge, judgment, skills, and professional values within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisites: RNSG 2201, 2160, 2208, 2161, 2213, 2162. Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2260 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 2 Clinical:Mgt of Client Care A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational theory, skills, and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. Prerequisites: RNSG 2201, 2160, 2208, 2161, 2213, 2162. Corequisites: RNSG 2221 Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
RNSG 2263 Registered Nurs Assoc Degree 2 Clinical:Capstone A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational theory, skills, and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. Prerequisites: RNSG 2201, 2160, 2208, 2161, 2213, 2162, 2221, 2260, 2231 Student must be co-enrolled or have completed RNSG 2221, 2260, 2231 and 2207. Offered: Spring JoAnne Dishman Dept Nursing
SOCI 1301 Sociology 3 Introduction to Sociology An overview of major subjects in sociology, including sociological perspective, culture, social interaction, social stratification, gender, race and ethnicity, social groups, organizations, family, religion, population, urbanization and social changes. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 1306 Sociology 3 Social Problems This course applies sociological principles to the numerous explanations of and potential solutions to contemporary social problems. The course seeks to develop critical thinking skills in addressing social concerns ranging from drug addiction and violence to inequalities of class, race, and gender. Offered: Fall, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 2301 Sociology 3 Marriage and the Family This class critically examines traditional and contemporary families including controversies regarding single-parent families, alternative lifestyles, "working women," reproductive rights, "father's rights," and their public policy implications. Offered: Spring, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3301 Sociology 3 Integrated Social Studies I This course facilitates excellence in teachers by exploring the interdisciplinary study of integrated social studies curricula including history, geography, economics, government, citizenship, culture, science, technology, and society. Prerequisite: Admission to Teacher Education program for Interdisciplinary Studies majors ONLY, completion of core courses. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3302 Sociology 3 Integrated Social Studies II Focuses on development of strategies, methods and skills needed to teach integrated social studies curricula including history, geography, economics, government, citizenship, culture, science, technology, and society. For Interdisciplinary Studies majors only. Prerequisite: SOCI 3301 Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3306 Sociology 3 Race & Ethnic Relations Examines the impact of race and ethnicity upon the distribution of power, opportunity and privilege in a global world. Major theoretical perspectives on racial and ethnic prejudice and discrimination will be examined along with diverse patterns of interracial and interethnic contact, which develop in different societies. Offered: Fall, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3310 Sociology 3 Sociology of Gender From a social constructionist view of gender, this course examines the ways in which masculinity and femininity are constructed in Western society as well as the different forms it takes around the world. Offered: Fall, Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3311 Sociology 3 Medical Sociology Study of the social and demographic influences on health and disease, social epidemiology, health care professions, alternative medicine, the US health care system and crisis, and health care systems in other societies. Offered: Summer (even numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3326 Sociology 3 Socl Psycho & Human Interact The objective of this course is to provide theory and research to the student to examine human interaction within social relationships at the advanced level. Topics include socialization, communication, group dynamics, altruism. Offered: Other Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3330 Sociology 3 Urban Sociology Study of city growth and urbanization in the United States and the world, the urban ecological structure and process, urban sprawl, education, crime, transportation and various urban problems. Offered: Summer (odd numbered years) Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3340 Sociology 3 Sociology of Sexuality Investigates sociological explanations of human sexuality using a gender constructionist framework. Trends in sexual attitudes will be explored, along with issues of sexual expression/desire, gender socialization, sexual aggression and sexual diversity. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3365 Sociology 3 Social Stratification Theory and research that examines historical and current patterns of social inequality, class, differentiation and mobility. Power, status and socioeconomic variations among groups and populations are explored. Prerequisite: SOCI 1301 or approval of instructor Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3375 Sociology 3 Deviance Behavior The objective of this course is to enable the student to examine deviance with a broader perspective and understanding. Theories of deviance, types of deviance, and the inequality inherent in the imposition of the deviant label. Offered: Other Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3380 Sociology 3 Criminology Nature and significance of criminality; significance of race, ethnicity and gender on arrest statistics, perceptions, and public knowledge of crime; etiology of illegal behavior; trends in social reactions to crime and criminals; evolution of biological, psychological, and sociological theories of criminal behavior. Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 3390 Sociology 3 Juvenile Delinquency An overview of the criminological theories regarding juvenile offending and the juvenile justice system. Attention is given to the history, development, and roles of theoretical positions and practices in the areas of juvenile delinquency. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4110 Sociology 1 Proseminar in Sociology One credit-hour capstone seminar for graduating seniors. The course provides a forum for faculty and seniors to meet and discuss contemporary issues and concerns in the discipline. Prerequisites: SOCI 1301, PSYC 2471, SOCI 4380 Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4300 Sociology 3 Seminar in Sociology Focuses on a selected topic of contemporary concern and significance in sociology. May be repeated for credit when topic varies. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4301 Sociology 3 Directed Studies in Sociology Individual study with a faculty member in a subject area of mutual interest. May be repeated for credit when the subject varies. Offered: Other Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4310 Sociology 3 Population Problems Introduction to theories, concepts, and issues of population study, with emphasis on trends, compositions, and implications of social problems. Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4320 Sociology 3 Sociology of Education Multicultural influences on the school system and the democratic society. Included will be an analysis of educational problems in the multicultural society of Texas. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4330 Sociology 3 Sociology of Family This course provides an overview of the family from a sociological perspective. This class will focus on the history of American families and contemporary family issues to explore the family in its social, cultural, and historical context. Offered: Other Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4340 Sociology 3 Change & Social Movement Examines the role of social movements as important vehicles of societal change while exploring how and why individuals exert power in confrontations with elites, authorities or opponents, as well as the impact these confrontations have on the public, the media, and the state. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4350 Sociology 3 Sociology Religion Using the conceptual tools of sociology, this course examines religious beliefs, practices, symbols, and rites, as well as formation of religious movements, sects, and institutionalization. All addressed will be how religion intersects with social class, gender, race and ethnicity. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4360 Sociology 3 Socl Perspectives/African Amer The objective of this course is to enable the student to examine deviance with a broader perspective and understanding. Theories of deviance (e.g., positivist, constructionist), types of deviance (e.g.,physical violence, rape, child molestation, and family violence), and the inequality inherent in the imposition of the deviant label will be investigated thoroughly. Finally, the course will explore the official and unofficial techniques of neutralizing deviance. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4380 Sociology 3 Research Methods Philosophy and methods of social research, including research design, methods of data collection, data analysis and uses other sources of social data. Qualitative and quantitative techniques of inference, analysis and research writing. Prerequisites: SOCI 1301, PSYC 2471 or MATH 1342 Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4385 Sociology 3 Data Analysis Basic concepts and statistical techniques for applied social research. Introduction to use of SPSS statistical software to data entry and statistical analysis, including correlation, bivariate analysis, and multivariate analysis. Prerequisite: SOCI 1301, 4380, PSYC 2471 or MATH 1342 Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOCI 4390 Sociology 3 Social Theory Development of social theory from the perspectives of early thinkers, such as Comte, Spencer, Durkheim, Weber and Marx to contemporary schools of functionalism, conflict, interactionalism, feminism, exchange and postmodern theory. Prerequisite: SOCI 1301 and 6 credit hours of sociology advanced course Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 2361 Social Work 3 Intro Social Work An overview of the knowledge, values, and skills for generalist practice with individuals, families, groups, organizations, and communities. Social work intervention with diverse populations and populations at risk in various fields of practice is emphasized within the context of the history and development of the profession of social work and the social welfare institution. Volunteer component included. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 2371 Social Work 3 Survey Soc Welfare History of social work and the social welfare institution with emphasis on the current structure of social welfare. The course examines the social welfare institutions response to those in need, especially the vulnerable members of society. Examination of the major social welfare policies and programs which impact all members of society. Offered: Fall, Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 3300 Social Work 3 Hum Beh/Soc Env I This is the first of two courses presenting theories and research on human behavior in the social environment from ecological systems, strengths and empowerment perspectives. The reciprocal relationship and impact of the family, community and society on human behavior and development throughout the life cycle will be explored, with emphasis on birth through adolescence. Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 3310 Social Work 3 Social Work Practice I First in a three course generalist practice sequence. A strengths/empowerment approach utilized for multi-levels of intervention with a focus on the knowledge, values, and skills for culturally sensitive practice with diverse populations and populations at risk. Emphasis on the profession's value orientations as reflected in the NASW Code of Ethics. Prerequisite: SOWK 2361, 2371 Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 3320 Social Work 3 Hum Behavior in Soc Env II Continuation of SOWK 3300; Focus: Young adulthood through later adulthood. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 3330 Social Work 3 Social Work Practice II Second in a three course generalist practice sequence. This course utilizes systems/ecological systems, empowerment and strengths perspectives to provide the knowledge, values, and skills necessary for practice with individuals, families, and groups in the context of cultural diversity and the need for culturally sensitive practice. Prerequisite: SOWK 2361, 2371 Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 3340 Social Work 3 Soc Welfare Policy & Services Analysis of social welfare policy at local, state, national, and international levels. Emphasis on the analysis of the impact of social welfare policy on society and vulnerable populations. The course stresses the effects of policy upon social services, social work practice and the profession¿s role of advocacy for policy change. Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 3350 Social Work 3 Social Work Practice III Third practice course in the sequence, this course covers the generalist perspective for social work practice with focus on assessment and intervention with organizations and communities. Emphasis on developing, analyzing, advocating and providing leadership for policies and services. Course includes content on administration and supervision in social service agencies. Prerequisite: SOWK 2361, 2371 Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 3360 Social Work 3 Promoting Social Justice From a socio-historical perspective, students acquire a knowledge and understanding of how prejudice and discrimination contribute to social and economic inequality, oppression, and social injustice as experienced by diverse cultural groups and populations at risk. Strategies to combat social injustice from a micro-macro focus are emphasized. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 4100 Social Work 1 Special Topics Topics in various areas in social work and social service; May be repeated for credit. Offered: Spring Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 4200 Social Work 2 Special Topics Topics in various areas in social work and social service. May be repeated for credit. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 4300 Social Work 3 Special Topics Topics in various areas in social work and social service. May be repeated for credit. Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 4320 Social Work 3 Seminar Current topics in social work practice; May be repeated for credit when topics vary. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 4321 Social Work 3 Field Practicum I Field Practicum provides supervised experience in community social service agencies in which students apply knowledge, values and ethical principles, and develop generalist social work practice skills. Educational and professional supervision is provided by faculty and social workers in the agencies. The course includes a three hour weekly seminar to provide integration of theory into practice based on field practicum experiences. Prerequisites: SOWK 2361, 2371, 3310, 4100 Offered: Spring, Summer I Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 4324 Social Work 3 Field Practicum II Field Practicum provides supervised experience in community social service agencies in which students apply knowledge, values and ethical principles, and develop generalist social work practice skills. Educational and professional supervision is provided by faculty and social workers in the agencies. The course includes a three hour weekly seminar to provide integration of theory into practice based on field practicum experiences; A continuation of SOWK 4321. Prerequisites: SOWK 2361, 2371, 3310, 4100 Offered: Spring, Summer II Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SOWK 4380 Social Work 3 Social Work Research Method Content on qualitative and quantitative methodologies to build knowledge for social work practice. Preparation to develop, use, and communicate empirically based knowledge, including evidence-based interventions. Focus on evaluation of social work practice to ensure competence based social work practice. Offered: Fall Sociology, Soc Work, Crim Just
SPAN 1311 Spanish 3 Beginning Spanish I Pronunciation, conversation, reading, dictation, grammar, including language lab practice. (CC No. 2311) Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
SPAN 1312 Spanish 3 Beginning Spanish II Continuation of material in SPAN 1311. (CC No. 2312) Prerequisite: SPAN 1311 or equivalent determined by examination. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer English and Modern Languages
SPAN 2300 Spanish 3 International Study Students will be offered an opportunity to experience and apply real-world language and culture in a natural setting. The experience will include enrolling in Spanish courses, living with a Spanish family, participating in cultural activities organized by the host institution, and making field trips to historical and cultural monuments. Prerequisite: 1311 and 1312 or equivalent Offered: Summer English and Modern Languages
SPAN 2311 Spanish 3 Intermediate Spanish I Review of grammar, reading, composition, conversation. Language lab practice. Prerequisite: SPAN 1312 or equivalent. Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
SPAN 2312 Spanish 3 Intermediate Spanish II Prerequisite: SPAN 2311 or equivalent Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
SPAN 3300 Spanish 3 Spanish Conversation Required of all majors. Prerequisite: SPAN 2311 or equivalent. (NOTE: This course may not be substituted for SPAN 2312 to meet the language requirements for the Bachelor of Arts degree.) Offered: Fall, Spring English and Modern Languages
SPAN 3310 Spanish 3 Adv Grammar and Composition Vocabulary building, intensive review of grammar as needed for sentence structure. The development of the paragraph in written composition. Frequent written reports. Prerequisite: SPAN 2312 or equivalent. Offered: Other English and Modern Languages
SPAN 3315 Spanish 3 Advanced Expository Writing Focus on developing analytic and critical thinking skills, and developing critical essays using contemporary research methods relevant to Spanish literature. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
SPAN 3320 Spanish 3 Culture/Civilization of Spain Geography, history, government, art, economic resources and psychology of Spain. Lectures, readings, oral and written reports. Prerequisite: SPAN 2312 or equivalent Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
SPAN 3330 Spanish 3 Culture/Civilization Latin Am The geography, history, government, art, economic resources and psychology of the Spanish-speaking countries of Latin America. Lectures, readings, oral and written reports. Prerequisite: SPAN 2312 or equivalent. Offered: Fall English and Modern Languages
SPAN 4310 Spanish 3 Latin American Lit I Hispanic America's outstanding writers and their works from the modernist movement to the present. Lectures, readings, oral and written reports. Prerequisite: SPAN 2312 or equivalent Offered: rotating Fall Semesters English and Modern Languages
SPAN 4320 Spanish 3 Latin American Lit II Hispanic America's outstanding writers and their works up to the modernist movement to the present. Lectures, readings, oral and written reports. Prerequisite: SPAN 2312 or equivalent. Offered: rotating Spring semesters English and Modern Languages
SPAN 4330 Spanish 3 Sur Span Peninsular Lit I Spain's outstanding writers and their works from the Enlightenment to the present.Lectures, readings, oral and written reports. Prerequisite: SPAN 2312 or equivalent Offered: rotating Fall semesters English and Modern Languages
SPAN 4340 Spanish 3 Sur Span Peninsular Lit II Spain's outstanding writers and their works from the Enlightenment to the present.Lectures, readings, oral and written reports. Prerequisite: SPAN 2312 or equivalent Offered: rotating Spring semesters English and Modern Languages
SPAN 4350 Spanish 3 Methods EC-6 Teaching methodologies for EC-6, including a focus on first and second language acquisition, learning styles, assessment methods, and an introduction to teaching technologies and resources. Offered: rotating Fall semesters English and Modern Languages
SPAN 4360 Spanish 3 Teaching Methods Teaching methodologies, including a focus on first and second language acquisition theories, learning theories, approaches and techniques of second-language instruction. English and Modern Languages
SPAN 4370 Spanish 3 Special Topics Spain's outstanding writers and their works from the generation of 98 up to the present. Lectures, readings, oral and written reports. Prerequisite: SPAN 2312 or equivalent Offered: rotating Spring semesters English and Modern Languages
SPAN 4380 Spanish 3 Adv Conversation TOPT Intensive oral practice along with preparation for the TOPT. Grammar and culture are also components of the course but only to the extent that they are necessary to improve conversation skills. Offered: Spring English and Modern Languages
SPED 2371 Special Education 3 Foundations of Special Educat An orientation to background, terminology and programs for those who are exceptional. Designed as an overview of Special Education. A first course for those planning to certify in Special Education. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
SPED 3305 Special Education 3 Teach Read/Lang Art Excep Lrnr Identification of skill deficiencies, modification of curriculum, designing and implementation of instructional strategies for pupils evidencing disabilities in reading and language arts. Prerequisite: Admission to the Teacher Education program. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
SPED 3372 Special Education 3 Behav Modif/Excep Learner Principles of normal and abnormal child growth and development. Nature and causes of behavioral and physical characteristics and basic techniques of management Offered: Other Professional Pedagogy
SPED 4307 Special Education 3 Intervent Inclusive Classroom Instructional model, methodologies, and materials appropriate for the exceptional learner in an inclusive classroom. The student will be expected to spend at least fifty percent of the course time involved directly in a practicum-based setting. Prerequisite: SPED 3305. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
SPED 4308 Special Education 3 Apprsl Processes Excep Indiv Formal and informal methods of appraising the educational needs of the exceptional learner and the use of interpretative data to prescribe appropriate curriculum modification, instructional materials, teaching strategies and classroom management. Prerequisite: SPED 3372. Offered: Other. Professional Pedagogy
SPED 4309 Special Education 3 Curric Inst Stu Mild/Mod Excep Includes instructional models, methodologies and materials appropriate for the learner with mild/moderate disabilities. Field based and technology components. Prerequisites: SPED 3372 and 4307 Offered: Other Professional Pedagogy
SPED 4311 Special Education 3 Curr Inst Stu Sev/Profound Exc Instructional strategies that include models, methodologies, and materials appropriate for the learner with severe/profound disabilities. Field-based and Technology component. Prerequisites: SPED 3372, 4307 Offered: Other Professional Pedagogy
SPED 4320 Special Education 3 Seminar in Prof Develop Focuses on the organization and professional components of American Education, Historical and current issues of education today. Offered: Other Professional Pedagogy
SPHS 1371 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Intro Speech Lang Disorders An overview of the professions of audiology, and speech-language pathology. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 1372 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Phonetics Knowledge of American English sound system and syllable structure including proficiency in using the International Phonetic Alphabet for phonetic transcription. Offered: Fall, Summer Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 1373 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Theoretical Bases of Language The theoretical constructs of language including the analysis of content (semantics), form (syntax), morphology and use (pragmatics of language in normal communication). Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 1375 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Language Acquisition The study of normal language development and its changes with maturation. Offered: Spring, Summer Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 2371 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Hearing Anatomy The anatomy and physiology of the peripheral auditory mechanism. Also included are the central auditory pathways. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 2372 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Hearing Science Basic physics of sound, instrumentation and performance related to audiological principles. Prerequisite: SPHS 2371 Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 2373 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Speech Anatomy The anatomy and physiology of the speech mechanism. Includes scientific variables of speech and voice and the perceptual phenomena that result. Offered: Fall, Summer Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 2374 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Speech Science Basic physics of sound, instrumentation and performance in the speech sciences. Offered: Spring, Summer Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 3301 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Lang & Phonological Disorders An introduction to articulation and language disorders, their etiologies and therapy programs. Prerequisites: SPHS 1372, 1375 Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 3302 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Intro to Audiology An overview of the professional field of Audiology, an introduction to the terminology, testing techniques and procedures of the evaluation of the patient; interpretation of evaluation data; and application of information to the habilitation program of the patient. Prerequisites: SPHS 2371, 2372 Offered: Fall, Summer Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 3304 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Voice & Fluency Disorders An introduction to fluency, voice and organic disorders in speech pathology, their etiology and therapy programs. Prerequisites: SPHS 2373, 2374 Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 4301 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Organically Based Comm Dis An overview of speech, language, and swallowing disorders with organic etiologies. Prerequisite: SPHS 3304 Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 4302 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Advanced Audiology Hearing evaluation procedures, clinical evaluation, techniques and instrumentation. Prerequisites: SPHS 3302 Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 4303 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Intro to Clinical Processes An overview of clinical procedures and initial interaction with clinical patients. Prerequisite: SPHS 3301, 3304 Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 4304 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Neurology The human nervous system with particular emphasis on neuronal structures and pathways related to communication and its disorders. Prerequisites: SPHS 2371, 2372, 2373, 2374 Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 4327 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Audiological Rehabilitation Explores the area of assistive listening devices and communication strategies for individuals with hearing impairments. Prerequisites: SPHS 2371, 2372, 3302 and 4302 Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 4350 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Problems and Projects Special project course taken by supervising faculty and Department Chair approval. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5301 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Aphasia & Neurogenic Disorders Theory and treatment for organic speech disorders of neurologic origin. Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5302 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Stuttering Nature, evaluation and treatment of fluency disorders. Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5303 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Topics in Rehab Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5304 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Lang Based Dis - Sch Age Child Assessment and intervention procedures for elementary and secondary students with language and learning disabilities. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5306 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Lang Disorders - Young Child Assessment and intervention procedures for young children with language disorders include infants through preschoolers. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5307 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Articulation Disorders Nature, evaluation, and treatment of articulation disorders. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5308 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Neuropathologies II The diagnosis and treatment of disarthria, apraxia, and dysphagia. Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5309 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Adv Clinic Practicum Advanced classroom practicum, diagnostics and therapy. May be repeated and must be taken each semester. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5318 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Special Audiometric Tests Test batteries for peripheral vs. Central site of lesion, non-organic,electrophysiological assessment. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5321 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Research in Comm Disorders Research design data analysis, and report writing pertinent to basic science and behaviors in communication disorders. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5327 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Audiological Rehabilitation Speech-reading, auditory training, amplification and counseling for the aurally impaired. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5342 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Advanced Audiology Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5350 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Individual Study Independent study of special problems in communication disorders. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5351 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Individual Study Independent study of special problems in communication disorders. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5390 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of Graduate Advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5391 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Thesis Prerequisite: Approval of Graduate Advisor. Must complete both for required 6 credits. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 5403 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 4 Voice Disorders & Cleft Palate Nature, etiology and treatment of disordered phonation and resonance imbalance secondary to laryngeal malfunction and craniofacial anomaly. Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6150 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 1 Professional Seminar Special topics class for doctoral students in the Department of Speech and Hearing Sciences. Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6309 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Clinical Practicum Clinical practicum focuses on diagnostics and therapy. This course will be taken in multiple semesters. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6311 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Intro to Audiology Studies Overview of audiologic principles and clinical procedures as they are applied to clinical practicum. Professional expectations and ethical practices are discussed. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6312 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Advanced Hearing Aids Introduction to theories of amplification and fitting principles. Practice in electroacoustic analysis of hearing aids and ear-mold modifications. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6313 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Acoustics and Speech Acoustics Study of the physics of sound as it applies to audiology. The theory and application of acoustics in various settings as applied to clinical audiology will be covered. The course will also focus on speech acoustics as applied to communications and will serve as a prerequisite for the study of Psychoacoustics. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6315 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Statistics Theory and application of experimental design principles and statistical methods as they relate to research in the audiologic clinical setting. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6318 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Cochlear Implants Theoretical and applied principles in determining candidacy, in selection of and programming of multiple types of cochlear implants. Processor manipulations, auditory training, and speech and language learning in populations using implantable devices are discussed. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6319 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Advanced Clinical Practicum Audiological practicum performed for the purpose of experience and accumulation of patient contact hours in all aspects of hearing assessment, hearing aid evaluation and fitting, and advanced diagnostic tools. Must be taken multiple semesters until student achieves competency level for externship. All hours must be obtained under the supervision of an ASHA certified audiologist. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6321 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Hearing Aids II Operation and selection criteria for programmable and digital amplification will be addressed. Practice in real ear measurements and assistive listening devices are provided. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6322 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Anatomy/Physio Auditory System A study of human anatomy and physiology with emphasis on the anatomy and physiology of the auditory system. The course will also focus on neurological bases of hearing loss. Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6331 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Auditory Processing Disorders Theory and diagnostic procedures used to evaluate children and adults who have symptoms associated with auditory processing disorders. Management and treatment techniques demonstrated and discussed. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6332 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Adult/Geriatric Aural Rehab Theories, methods and techniques in the management of hearing loss and subsequent communication difficulties in the adult and elderly populations. Offered: Fall Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6339 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Externship in Audiology Practicum involving a full time placement in an external site after admission to candidacy. Must be taken more than one semester. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6342 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Electrophysiology I Current electrophysiological assessment procedures, includes theory, instrumentation, techniques and procedures. Test result interpretation is discussed in relation to underlying anatomy and physiology. Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6343 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Pediatric Assessment/Genetics This course focuses on normal and abnormal development of the auditory system and function, including embryology, genetic syndromes, hearing disorders and audiologic evaluation of children from infancy through adolescence. Offered: Spring Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6350 Speech Hearing Scienc2e 3 Seminar Special study of a contemporary issue. Complement to Doctoral course requirements. Offered: Other Speech Hearing Science
SPHS 6