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MyBrookdale
2013-2014 catalog
Brookdale Community College
   
 
    
 
  Dec 17, 2017
 
2013-2014 catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions

Contract All Courses |

Course descriptions are listed alphabetically by subject.  Courses meeting the requirements for general education are indicated by the letter(s) identifying the general education knowledge area as follows: Communication (C), Humanities (HU), Social Sciences (SS), Mathematics (M), Sciences (SC), Technological Competency (IT), History (HI), and Cultural and Global Awareness (CG).  Associate in Arts (AA) and Associate in Science (AS) degree students are required to complete courses that address the general education goals of Ethical Reasoning and Action (E) and Information Literacy (IL).   (E) and (IL) goals are integrated in a limited number of general education courses.  AA and AS students must complete general education courses with at least one course in which (E) is an integrated goal, and one course that integrates (IL) goals.  AAS students may fulfill the requirement to complete courses with (E) and (IL) integrated goals through completion of either general education or career courses.  

Prerequisites and Corequisites:

Prerequisites are courses that must be passed prior to taking the course.  Corequisites are courses that must be taken with the course.  Students are responsible for ensuring that all prerequisite and corequisite requirements are met. Students who register for classes before grades are finalized must drop any class in which they have not successfully passed the prerequisite or corequisite subject. Students who do not withdraw from classes for which they have not completed required course work may be dropped at any time.

Technological Competency (t)

The courses listed below satisfy technological competency but are not general education courses.  These courses are identified with a (t) in the course description section.  Depending on degree program, the credits for these courses may be used as career studies or elective credits.  See your counselor for transfer information for (t) courses.

 

 

 

Academic Skills Workshops

  
  •  

    ACAD081 - Transition to College


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Description: ACAD 081 is a support course for students with learning disabilities offered only in the summer which will prepare students for the transition to college. College survival skills will be introduced, e.g. communication skills, vocabulary, reading and writing, time management, setting priorities, taking responsibility for academic tasks and active studying. Students will be introduced to college support systems and will be assisted in their program planning. Students will be introduced to other departments on campus.


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  •  

    ACAD084 - Academic Skills Workshop I


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 2
    Description: ACAD 084 is the first in a series of four-credit courses for students enrolling in a Learning Disabilities course at Brookdale. This class introduces students to reading and study techniques needed for survival in college courses. In addition, students will attend a scheduled lab hour each week to review and complete reading assignments due the following class. Individual tutoring is part of the course. Students meet with a professional tutor for a scheduled hour each week; here, strategies taught in class are applied to other college courses. Developmental courses will not be counted to meet degree requirements.


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  •  

    ACAD085 - Academic Skills Workshop II


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ACAD 084 
    Description: This course is for students with learning disabilities. This class focuses on language, spelling, vocabulary and thinking skills in addition to expanding communication skills. In addition to three hours of class, students will attend a scheduled lab hour each week to review and complete reading assignments due the following class. Individual tutoring is part of the course. Students meet with a trained professional tutor for a scheduled hour each week; here, strategies taught in class are applied to other college courses. Developmental courses will not be counted to meet degree requirements.


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  •  

    ACAD086 - Academic Skills Workshop III


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ACAD 084 
    Description: This is a course for students with learning disabilities. This class helps students develop strategies to manage content-area course work. In addition to three hours of class, students will attend a scheduled lab hour each week to review and complete reading assignments due the following class. Individual tutoring is part of the course. Students meet with a trained professional tutor for a scheduled hour each week; here, strategies taught in class are applied to other college courses. Developmental courses will not be counted to meet degree requirements.


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  •  

    ACAD088 - Academic Skills Workshop V: Word Processing


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ACAD 084 
    Description: This course introduces students to computer techniques needed for survival in college courses. In addition, students will attend a scheduled lab hour each week. Individual tutoring is part of the course. Students meet with a professional tutor for a scheduled hour each week; here, strategies taught in class are applied to other college courses. Developmental courses will not be counted to meet degree requirements.


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  •  

    ACAD089 - Academic Skills Workshop IV: Individual Tutoring


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): ACAD 084  or appropriate ACAD courses plus written permission from the Learning Disabilities Specialist
    Description: This course is designed for upper level students who need only individual tutoring and monitoring by the learning disabilities specialist. This is a college support course and will not be counted to meet the requirements for a degree. (Prerequisite: ACAD-084 or appropriate ACAD courses plus written permission from the Learning Disabilities Specialist)


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Accounting

  
  •  

    ACCT101 - Principles of Accounting I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): MATH 012 , MATH 015 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in computation; and READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading
    Description: An introduction to basic concepts and principles of recording and posting financial information, preparation of trial balance, worksheet and financial statements. Current assets and liabilities are emphasized.


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  •  

    ACCT102 - Principles of Accounting II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite: ACCT 101
    Description: This course is a continuation of ACCT 101. It introduces partnership and corporate accounting. Long-term assets and liabilities, cash flow and analysis of financial statements are emphasized. 

    Syllabus


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  •  

    ACCT105 - Introduction to QuickBooks


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): Computer experience desirable; ACCT 101  is recommended but not required.
    Description: This course is designed to introduce students to a widely used software program used to record, track and calculate finances that simplifies financial tasks. By using QuickBooks the students will analyze and record a business entity’s transactions in a computerized environment rather than using a manual system.

    Syllabus

     


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  •  

    ACCT112 - Managerial Accounting


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): ACCT-101
    Description: A study of financial information as presented for internal management purposes, with a focus on cost determination, cost control, performance evaluation and techniques for analyzing information for planning and decision making. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Spring term.


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    ACCT115 - Federal Income Tax


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Description: A study of income tax laws as they apply to individuals. Emphasis is placed on tax laws as they apply to income and deductions and the ability to prepare an accurate Federal Income Tax Return. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Fall term.

    Syllabus


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  •  

    ACCT203 - Intermediate Accounting I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in  .
    Description: The student will be able to apply generally accepted accounting principles to the preparation of general purpose financial statements with particular emphasis on current assets and current liabilities. The student will become familiar with the opinions of the Accounting Principles Board of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants and the statements of the Financial Accounting Standards Board.NOTE: This course is offered only in the Fall term.


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    ACCT204 - Intermediate Accounting II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in ACCT-203.
    Description: The student will be able to apply generally accepted accounting principles to the preparation of general purpose financial statements with particular emphasis on non-current assets, non-current liabilities and shareholders equity. The student will become familiar with the opinions of the Accounting Principles Board of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants and the statements of the Financial Accounting Standards Board. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Spring term.


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    ACCT295 - Special Project-Accounting


    Credits: 1-3
    Prerequisite(s): 15 credits of Accounting course work and instructor approval.
    Description: Students will work independently on an accounting project not suitable to one of the other Accounting courses. A written report will be submitted, with the extent and quality of the project and report to be previously agreed upon by the instructor and student.


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    ACCT299 - Accounting Internship


    Credits: 3
    Prerequisite(s): 30 credits to include ACCT-101 and ACCT-102, and permission of instructor and Career Services Representative.
    Description: Students will work in a job related to their program, participate in programs on campus and complete an internship workbook based on work experience gained.


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Allied Dental Education

  
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    ADEC110 - Introduction to the Dental Profession


    Credits: 4
    Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into the Dental Assisting or Dental Hygiene program
    Description: This course is designed to introduce the student to the profession of dentistry and allied dental education. Current topics relevant to the practice of dentistry and concepts of general and speciality practice are addressed.


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    ADEC111 - Dental Head and Neck Anatomy


    Credits: 3
    Description: This course is a study of the basic structure of the oral cavity, a study of the nomenclature, structure, morphology and function of teeth. Demonstrations and lecture sessions are designed to emphasize the clinical appearance of the anatomical features of the teeth and point out the relationship of the teeth to adjacent teeth, opposing teeth, surrounding tissues and approximating tissues. This course also describes the structure and function of the gross structures of the head and neck. Discussions will be included to emphasize the importance of anatomical concepts.


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    ADEC112 - Dental Materials


    Credits: 3
    Description: This course is to introduce and reinforce theory, techniques and application in the handling of dental materials. Information and manipulation will be taught to a pre-clinical laboratory proficiency level and will be explored further in the Dental Specialties course. Expanded functions as listed in New Jersey Dental Auxiliary’s Act are included whenever applicable to reinforce the importance of understanding the utilization of dental materials.


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    ADEC113 - Medical Emergency in the Dental Office


    Credits: 1
    Prerequisite(s): ADEC-110
    Description: The Medical History and Evaluation section of this course is designed specifically to help obtain and record accurately the patient’s past and present physical condition and medication history to modify the dental hygiene treatment plan accordingly. The Medical Emergency section of this course will prepare the student for a specific role in the management of medical emergencies. Students will be able to recognize emergency situations and take appropriate steps in treating them with a team approach.


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  •  

    ADEC114 - Dental Health Education


    Credits: 1
    Prerequisite(s): ADEC 110
    Description: This course is designed to prepare the dental auxiliary student to provide patient education to individuals and groups, focusing on the patient as a whole person, analyzing the patients’ lifestyles, values, behavioral patterns and the environment in which the patient lives. The course takes the student through a process regarding the development, implementation and evaluation of dental health education programs in a number of settings.


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    ADEC115 - Dental Radiology


    Credits: 3
    Prerequisite(s): ADEC 110
    Description: Dental Radiology is a didactic/laboratory course presenting the principles of radiology and its clinical application. Lecture topics include x-ray production, processing, intra- and extra-oral techniques, quality assurance, utilization of radiographic interpretation and radiation biology and safety, infection control and hazardous waste disposal. Laboratory experiences include manikin simulation as well as assigned patients. The format will include lectures, demonstrations, workbook questions and a quality assurance project. Students who take the laboratory component will also complete a portfolio with a self-evaluation paper.


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    ADEC116 - Dental Specialties I


    Credits: 1
    Prerequisite(s): ADEC 110 and ADEC 112
    Description: This course will allow students to incorporate principles and manipulate properties of dental materials. The course is a prerequisite to Dental Specialties II, where the student will function and perform expanded duties to laboratory proficiency. The expanded duties are outlined in the New Jersey Dental Auxiliary Practice Act. This course consists of both lecture and laboratory sessions.


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    ADEC117 - Practice Management


    Credits: 1
    Description: The goal of this course in Practice Management is to provide the Dental Hygiene and Dental Assisting students with background information required to manage the business office of a dental practice effectively. This course utilizes a lecture series with audio-visual aids, role playing and discussions. Guest lectures may also be included.


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American Sign Language

  
  •  

    AMSL101 - American Sign Language I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (HU)

    Description: This course is designed to introduce students to the fundamentals of American Sign Language with particular attention to the grammar of the language and the culture of American deaf persons. This course will create a solid foundation of basic conversational skills and a command of the essentials and grammatical principles of the language. Students will participate in exercises to develop skills which are significant to this visually-based language.

    syllabus


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  •  

    AMSL102 - American Sign Language II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (HU)

    Prerequisite(s):  
    Description: Students will build upon skills acquired in the first semester course. Emphasis will be placed on vocabulary development, increased fluency in the language structure and regional and stylistic variations as well as advanced work in deaf culture, folklore and literature.

    Syllabus


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Anthropology

  
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    ANTH105 - Cultural Anthropology


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (SS) (CG)

    Description: The student will investigate the concepts of culture and apply them to different cultures of the world. The student will determine the universal aspects of each culture concept and investigate the development and consequences of culture’s evolution from simple to complex.


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  •  

    ANTH106 - Cultures of the World


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (CG)

    Description: This course investigates the common and distinctive features of culture in each of several broad zones around the world, including native North America, native South America, northern Asia, southern Asia and sub-Saharan Africa. It provides a descriptive overview with emphasis on the variety of human experiences and achievements. The course is intended for students who are interested in the various cultures of the world; satisfies the general education, diversity and cross-cultural requirements; helps students recognize and appreciate the nature and impact of cultural diversity in their communities and work environments.


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  •  

    ANTH115 - Introduction to Archaeology


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (SS)

    Description: This course is designed as an Introduction to Archaeological method and theory. By studying archaeological excavation techniques, research design, classification and analysis of artifacts, as well as approaches toward the reconstruction of ancient cultural systems, students will develop a better understanding of human culture and behavior throughout time and place.   NOTE: This course is offered only in the Spring term.


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  •  

    ANTH116 - Introduction to Physical Anthropology


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (SS)

    Description: Students will develop an understanding of evolution, geological environment, and humans as primates as they study the place of humans in nature. They will consider how physical anthropology can be applied to studies of forensics and medical anthropology. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Fall term.


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  •  

    ANTH205 - Culture and Personality


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (CG) (IL) (E)

    Description: Culture and Personality is a subdiscipline of anthropology that deals with the relationship between the culture of a particular society and the personality of its members. In this course, issues of identity, development, and sex/gender roles will be discussed as they apply to small scale, as well as industrial societies. In addition, we will investigate, through readings, discussion, and a field trip, the ways in which culture and personality have impacted the course of historical events and culture change.  Note:This course is offered only in the Spring term.

      Syllabus  


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  •  

    ANTH216 - Fieldwork in Archaeology


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Description: This course is designed as an introduction to archaeological field methods. Students will receive instruction in a broad range of archaeological activities, including excavation techniques, recording procedures and field photography. This course will offer field training through the excavation of a selected historic site in Monmouth County.  Note.  This course is offered only in the Summer term.


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Arabic

  
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    ARAB101 - Elementary Arabic I


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 4
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (HU)


    Description: This course is designed for students with no previous knowledge or very limited knowledge of the Arabic language. Strong emphasis will be placed on acquiring conversational and comprehension skills, using practical and interesting situational materials that will stress both language and culture. Grammatical patterns and syntax will be introduced with the aim that students read and write what they have learned to say and understand. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Fall term. (This course is not opened to native Arabic speakers or to students with more than two years of Arabic in high school, except by instructor approval)


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  •  

    ARAB102 - Elementary Arabic II


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 4
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (HU)

    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in ARAB-101 or instructor approval.
    Description: Students will build upon skills acquired in the first semester course and will be able to express themselves in a variety of more complex situations in Arabic. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Spring term.


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Architecture

  
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    ARCH121 - People and Their Environment


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Description: This introduction to design presents an overview of the relationship between people and their environment, both natural and man-made. The emphasis is on seeing and comprehending the world around us, identifying and discussing the forces of change at work in the environment and clarifying the role of the environmental designer. Supplementing the faculty lectures will be guest lectures and field trips.


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    ARCH131 - Introduction to Design I


    Credits: 5
    Lecture: 1
    Lab: 8
    Description: This course is an introduction to basic principles and elements of design with emphasis on design methodology, abstract design theories and concepts and communication skills. The course draws upon many areas of design, particularly architectural, interior design, and industrial design constructs a systematic introduction to these fields.


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  •  

    ARCH132 - Introduction to Design II


    Credits: 5
    Lecture: 1
    Lab: 8
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in ARCH 121 and ARCH 131
    Description: This course continues the design fundamentals introduced in ARCH 131. Issues related to sensitivity to context and graphic analysis of existing architecture are also explored.


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  •  

    ARCH151 - Architectural Construction I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Description: This course is an introduction to the construction process and its relationship to architecture and interior design. The study of materials and methods of construction is concerned primarily with wood, heavy timber and masonry construction and is presented through lectures, exercises, case studies and site visits. Emphasis is on process, compatibility of materials and drawings as a communication tool in architecture and interior design.


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    ARCH152 - Architectural Construction II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in ARCH 151 or permission of instructor
    Description: A continuation of ARCH 151 that relates construction to architectural design. This will include an investigation of factors such as building codes, structure and mechanical system issues. The course will study materials and methods of masonry, concrete and steel construction. Commercial building planning and basic environmental systems will also be explored. Emphasis will be placed on criteria for selection of materials and systems, materials research, standards and test methods and forces of deterioration. Course material will be presented through lectures, field trips, films and case studies.


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    ARCH201 - History of Western Architecture


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 121 
    Description: This course is a broad-based survey of the history of Western architecture from its beginnings in Mesopotamia and Egypt through the twentieth century, with emphasis on development of style, technology and the relationship of society to the built environment. Field trips may be required.


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    ARCH225 - 3D Architectural CAD


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): Any CADD course or computer literacy
    Description: The student will be presented with a comprehensive course in 3D Architecture. The student will acquire the skills necessary to create photorealistic images, animations and construction documents. The assignments will focus on typical interior design and architectural applications. Students will create buildings in 3D using a dedicated 3D architectural package. Integrated and object-oriented 3D CAD is becoming the mainstream design and documentation tool for architectural practices. Traditional drafting-based systems are being phased out in favor of 3D model-based solutions.


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    ARCH235 - Media and Communication: Portfolio Development


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 1
    Lab: 6
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in ARCH 131 AND ARCH 132
    Description: The student will be introduced to various media relative to the development of a professional level design portfolio. Media will include pen and ink, marker, color pencil, pencil and films. The use of different reprographic techniques and applications will also be explored.


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    ARCH245 - History of Architecture: Pre-Historic to Gothic


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading and ENGL 121
    Description: This course is a survey of social, political, technological, functional and aesthetic concerns of Western Architecture from its earliest beginnings to the late Gothic period.


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    ARCH246 - History of Architecture: Renaissance Through the 19th Century


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading and ENGL 121
    Description: This course is a survey of social, political, technological, functional and aesthetic concerns of Western Architecture from the Renaissance through the mid-19th century.


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    ARCH247 - History of Architecture: Industrial Revolution to Modernism


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading and ENGL 121
    Description: The student will study the history of modern architecture from its precursors in the late 19th century through the “Late Modernist” movements after World War II. The student will be able to consider the technological, social, economic and cultural factors which have helped to shape the development of modern architecture relative to modern history and culture. Emphasis on American, regional and European architecture.


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    ARCH261 - Architectural Studio I


    Credits: 5
    Lecture: 1
    Lab: 8
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in ARCH 131 AND ARCH 132
    Description: The studio builds upon the abstract concepts introduced in ARCH 131 and ARCH 132 toward three dimensional structures of singular functions. The lecture hour explores, in depth, the nature of technology, environment and social order, as they relate to studio work.


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    ARCH262 - Architectural Studio II


    Credits: 5
    Lecture: 1
    Lab: 8
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in ARCH 261
    Description: This studio course continues to build upon the design concepts introduced in ARCH 261. The lecture hour explores in depth aspects of architectural design. Detailed analysis and the design development of a complex program will be studied.


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    ARCH295 - Special Project - Architecture


    Credits: 1-5
    Description: Students interested in pursuing a particular aspect of Architecture which extends beyond the scope of our existing courses may develop a proposal, subject to the approval of the Architecture Program Coordinator.


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Computer Arts

  
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    ARTC141 - Digital Paint I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Description: This course will provide students with an understanding of the theory and operation of computers as artist’s tools. They will use paint software to create images. Students will need to dedicate additional time to working in the computer studio in order to complete assignments. (No previous computer experience is required. Some previous drawing experience is useful.).


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    ARTC142 - Digital Paint II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): ARTC 141 or permission of instructor
    Description: Students will build upon the skills developed in Computer Art I to create computer art images. Color scanners will be used to digitize images. Students will be encouraged to develop a portfolio of images. Students will need to dedicate additional time to working in the Computer Art Studio in order to complete assignments.


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    ARTC147 - Desktop Publishing I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Description: Students will be introduced to graphic illustration software for Desktop Publishing. The student will design color images to import into page layout software. Scanners and high resolution laser printers will be utilized. Students will need to spend additional time in the lab in order to complete assignments.


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Art History

  
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    ARTH105 - Art Appreciation


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (HU)

    Prerequisite(s): READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading; and ENGL 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in writing
    Description: Students will discuss the nature of aesthetics in general and art in particular. They will demonstrate an understanding of such essential principles as form, unity, space, color, balance and emphasis, and will be able to identify and analyze the works of selected artists from historical periods. Field trips may be required.


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    ARTH106 - History of Art: Ancient Through Medieval


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (HU)

    Prerequisite(s): READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading; and ENGL 121
    Description: The student will survey the history of painting, sculpture and architecture from the Ancient through Medieval period with emphasis on stylistic analysis and the relationship of art to its cultural and historical center. Field trips may be required.


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    ARTH107 - History of Art: Renaissance Through Contemporary


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (HU)

    Prerequisite(s): READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading; and ENGL 121 (Students are not required, but are encouraged to take ARTH 106 prior to ARTH 107).
    Description: The student will survey the history of painting, sculpture and architecture from the Renaissance to the Contemporary with emphasis on stylistic analysis and the relationship of art to its cultural and historical context. Field trips may be required.(Students are not required, but are encouraged to take ARTH 106 prior to ARTH 107).


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Studio Arts

  
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    ARTS109 - Introduction to Art Therapy


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Description: This course is designed to answer the questions “What is art therapy?” and “How does it work?”. An overview of the theoretical foundations and history of art therapy is presented. The application of art therapy in various settings and populations will be explored experimentally and didactically. NOTE: This course offered only in the Spring term.


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    ARTS111 - Drawing I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Description: Students will gain a working knowledge of basic principles and techniques of drawing in a studio setting. The course includes: value systems, light/shade, perspective, proportion and composition. Field trips may be required.


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    ARTS112 - Drawing II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ARTS 111
    Description: Students will deal with advanced drawing concepts in relation to materials and composition. Students explore various approaches to drawing, both traditional and contemporary. Media explored will include color pencil, collage, pen, brush and ink. Field trips may be required.


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    ARTS121 - 2-D Design


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Description: Students will be able to control and organize various design elements: line, shape, value, color, texture and space. Projects done in a variety of media will express an understanding of these elements.


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    ARTS122 - Color Theory


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Description: The student will be introduced to basic color relationships and the interaction of color. Students will develop an understanding of color phenomena relating to the two-dimensional plane and its application to the visual arts. In a studio setting, color problems are explored through paint, collage and paper.


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    ARTS123 - 3-D Design


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ARTS-121 or ARCH-131
    Description: The student will be introduced to the basic concepts of three-dimensional design. In a studio setting, students will examine three-dimensional relationships and explore methods of shaping and structuring space. The course will involve project construction, lecture and critique. Field trips may be required. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Spring term.


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    ARTS151 - Ceramics I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Description: Students will work with basic hand-building techniques, executing at least two pieces of pottery in each of the basic processes. Students will also have the opportunity to learn the use of the potter’s wheel, and will be introduced to various embellishing, glazing and firing methods to finish the pottery.


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    ARTS152 - Ceramics II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ARTS 151
    Description: The student will work primarily on the potter’s wheel, will explore advanced hand-building techniques and will experiment with glaze formulation. The student will be able to embellish, glaze and fire all the work.


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    ARTS156 - Sculpture I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Description: The student will be introduced to the basic concepts of sculpture. In a studio setting, the relationship between form, space and concept will be explored through a series of exercises designed to expand the student’s understanding of the materials and processes utilized in sculpture.  Note:  This course is offered only in the Fall term.


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    ARTS161 - Jewelry I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Description: Students will be introduced to the basic metalworking techniques, and the use of specialized tools and equipment employed in jewelry making. Emphasis will be on designing and creating finished pieces of fabricated and cast jewelry. Students will be acquiring their own metal, stones and other materials needed for the projects. Extra assisted studio time will be made available to work outside of class.


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    ARTS162 - Jewelry II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in ARTS 161
    Description: This course is a continuation of Jewelry I. Students will work with advanced techniques in casting and fabrication and will be introduced to etching, enameling and anodizing. Emphasis will be on experimentation with materials and techniques, and on designing and creating original, finished pieces of jewelry.


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    ARTS213 - Figure Drawing


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ARTS 111 or permission of instructor
    Description: In this studio course working from the live model, the student will be able to translate basic structural relationships, both skeletal and muscular, through the drawing medium. Various materials will be used.


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    ARTS214 - Figure Drawing II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ARTS 213
    Description: Figure Drawing II is designed as an advanced studio drawing course working with the human figure. The student will work on developing new drawing strategies in dealing with the figure as well as experimenting with different art media. Personal approach and style will also be a consideration of the course.


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    ARTS231 - Painting I


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ARTS 111 or permission of instructor
    Description: This course is the introduction to the fundamentals of studio practices and painting approaches used in oils. Emphasis will be placed on personal expression as well as on an understanding of various historical and contemporary modes. Emphasis will also be placed on the development of the palette, color mixing and on compositions from still life. Studio sessions and critiques are on an individual basis.


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    ARTS232 - Painting II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ARTS 231 or permission of instructor
    Description: In addition to working from the still-life, students will solve pictorial problems such as abstract handling of color relationships and spatial structures. Further personal exploration of the media and class critiques with slides and films are part of the students’ experience.


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    ARTS233 - Acrylic Painting


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ARTS 231 or permission of instructor
    Description: This is an acrylic painting course designed for the more experienced student in which certain problems of form and approach to subject are investigated. Experimental techniques with media, size, format and construction will be stressed. Weekly critique sessions are part of the course.


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    ARTS235 - Watercolor


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 2
    Lab: 2
    Prerequisite(s): ARTS-111 or permission of instructor
    Description: The student will be introduced to the techniques and processes of watercolor: washes, texture applications, brush manipulations and streched paper. Emphasis will be placed on materials and composition. Field trips may be required. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Summer term.


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    ARTS295 - Special Project - Art


    Credits: 1-6
    Description: Students may choose to specialize or investigate some area in greater depth by selecting 1-6 credits in this individual learning course for the major.


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    ARTS299 - Art Internship


    Credits: 1-3
    Prerequisite(s): Students in Art Option must have completed 30 credits in Art and have permission of the instructor and Career Services Representative. Students in Interior Design Option must have completed 30 credits, including 15 credits in Interior Design and Art, and have permission of the instructor and Career Services Representative
    Description: This work/study program provides students with an opportunity to obtain direct and practical art experience. Students will work in areas related to their program, such as: Interior Design, Studio, Gallery and Museum Apprenticeship, Art Instruction, Applied and Commercial Arts.


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Automotive

  
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    AUTO100 - Basic Automotive Maintenance


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Description: This course is designed for the “do-it-yourself mechanic”. Various systems of the automobile are studied with special emphasis placed on general maintenance and service. Practical work performed as part of this course is designed to teach the student proper technique and procedures that he/she can perform at home to help maintain an automobile properly. Most of this information is consumer oriented and is highly useful whether performing your own maintenance or not.


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    AUTO101 - Automotive Fundamentals


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Description: This is the first course in a series for Automotive majors. The primary focus is on the theory, operation and servicing of various systems of the modern automobile. Special emphasis will be placed on examining engine, ignition and fuel system fundamentals. Shop policies and procedures, career opportunities, consumer information and industry standards will be discussed to better prepare the student for future employment in the automotive service industry.


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    AUTO106 - Basic Automotive Systems/Air Conditioning


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Description: This is specifically designed for General Motors ASEP students. It covers the servicing of automotive systems as they pertain to GM vehicles. It includes air conditioning systems.


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    AUTO111 - Automotive Drivelines and Transmissions


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 101.
    Description: This course investigates the different kinds of drive systems used in today’s automobiles and requires the student to learn how to service and overhaul various components of those systems. Included are clutches, manual and automatic transmissions, drive shafts and half-shafts, differentials, rear axles, front-wheel drive and four-wheel drive.

     Syllabus 


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    AUTO123 - Engine Performance I


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 101 and AUTO 141
    Description: This course is designed to give students the background training required to service automotive computer systems. Special emphasis will be placed on computer controlled fuel systems and the use of scan tools and diagnostic modes to solve driveability problems.


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    AUTO131 - Automotive Steering, Suspension and Alignment


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite or Corequisite: A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 101
    Description: This course is designed to give students knowledge and practical experience in servicing the various steering and suspension systems. Students will perform various steering and suspension repairs, as well as apply their understanding of alignment factors by performing complete two and four-wheel alignments.


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    AUTO132 - Automotive Brake Systems


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite or Corequisite: A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 101
    Description: This course emphasizes the design, operation, diagnosis and repair procedures associated with modern automotive brake systems. Beginning with overhaul of standard drum and disc brake systems, the course of study will include machining processes, hydraulic system design and repair, power brakes and anti-lock brake systems.


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    AUTO135 - Steering, Suspension, Alignment and Brakes


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Description: This is a specialized course for General Motors Automotive Service Education Program students. The course covers the theory, inspection, maintenance and overhaul of General Motors brake, steering and suspension systems. As part of the learning experience, students will perform four-wheel computerized alignments and diagnose and repair GM anti-lock brake systems.


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    AUTO141 - Automotive Electricity/Electronics I


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite or Corequisite: A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 101
    Description: Basic electricity and how it applies to the automobile is the primary focus of this course. Students are required to test and overhaul components of the starting, charging, body and chasis electrical systems. System design and basic electronics are discussed in order to provide a better understanding of the role of electronics and computers in today’s cars.


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    AUTO213 - Automatic and Manual Transmission Overhaul


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 111
    Description: Building on knowledge gained in AUTO 111, this course is designed to give the student practical experience in the overhaul of automatic transmissions and transaxles. To further enhance the student’s understanding of this discipline, special instruction on torque converters, torque converter clutches and electronic transmission operation is also included in this course of study.


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    AUTO222 - Engine Performance II


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite(s): Prerequisite: A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 123; and AUTO 141
    Description: This course is designed to examine automotive emissions and methods used to control them, with special emphasis placed on computer control of both emissions and ignition systems, and how these areas affect engine performance. Practical use of scan tools, self-diagnostic modes and engine analyzers will be covered to better prepare the student to solve related driveability problems.


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    AUTO226 - Automotive Engines I


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 123 and AUTO 141
    Description: This course will familiarize students with engine overhaul procedures. Proper diagnosis, disassembly, inspection and measuring, machining operations and reassembly will be topics studied. Lab work will include complete disassembly and reassembly of an automotive engine; emphasis will be placed on machining of cylinder heads and valves.


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    AUTO241 - Automotive Electricity/Electronics II


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 123 and AUTO 141
    Description: Beginning with a review of fundamentals, this course proceeds into capacitance, magnetism, semi-conductors, amplifiers, integrated circuits and microprocessors as they relate to the modern automobile. Practical application of the above information will be stressed as part of the diagnostic and trouble-shooting procedures.


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    AUTO243 - Automotive Heating and Air Conditioning


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO-141
    Description: This course is designed to cover the automotive heating, cooling and refrigeration systems. Emphasis will be placed on refrigeration system operation, service and diagnosis, as well as diagnosis and repair of cooling systems and other power accessories commonly found on modern automobiles.


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    AUTO244 - Automotive Electricity/Electronics II & Air Conditioning


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in AUTO 123  and AUTO 141 
    Description: This course is for General Motors ASEP students only.  It reviews the fundamentals of electricity, and then proceeds into capacitance, magnetism, semi-conductors, amplifiers, integrated circuits and microprocessors and how they relate to the power accessories commonly found on modern automobiles.  It also covers the heating, cooling and refrigeration systems, and how these systems are electronically integrated.  Service and diagnosis, as well as diagnosis and repair of the HVAC system will be emphasized.

     Syllabus 


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    AUTO295 - Special Project - Automotive Technology


    Credits: 1-6
    Description: Students may choose to specialize or investigate some area in greater depth by selecting 1-6 credits in this individual learning course for the Automotive Technology major. An interview with the appropriate Auto Tech instructor is required prior to registration.


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    AUTO299 - Automotive Internship


    Credits: 1-6
    Description: This course is designed for the Automotive Technology major who wishes to earn credit while working in the field. The course requirements will be discussed with an automotive instructor and Career Services Representative prior to a student’s participation.


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Biology

  
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    BIOL101 - General Biology I


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    General Education Course (SC)

    Prerequisite(s): HS Biology or a grade of “C” or higher in BIOL 105 , HS Chemistry or a grade of “C” or higher in CHEM 100  or CHEM 136  , and a grade of “C” or higher in MATH 021  or MATH 025  or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in algebra, READ 095  or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading, and ENGL 095  or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in writing
    Description: This introductory level course is designed for science majors and for students in other majors that require a laboratory science course. Through exercises in the laboratory and classroom experiences, the student will demonstrate the ability to identify, describe and interpret basic biological concepts. These concepts include the chemical basis of life, levels of organization, photosynthesis,cellular respiration, metabolism, and genetic continuity and heredity.  Scientific inquiry utilizing the scientific method is stressed throughout the course.

    Syllabus

     


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    BIOL102 - General Biology II


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    General Education Course (SC)

    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in BIOL 101.
    Description: Through laboratory exercises and classroom experiences the student will demonstrate the ability to identify and interpret basic biological concepts related to the evolution, behavior, unity and diversity and ecology of living organisms. This course, together with BIOL 101, serves as an initial sequence for further studies in the biological sciences.


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    BIOL105 - Life Sciences


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    General Education Course (SC)

    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in MATH 012, MATH 015 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in computation, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading, and ENGL 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in writing
    Description: This course is intended to meet a laboratory science requirement for the non-science major. Through laboratory exercises and classroom experiences the student will demonstrate an appreciation of life phenomena and the diversity of living organisms. Topics include basic metabolic functions that create and sustain life, reproduction, growth, development, behavior and adaptation of selected life forms and the interactions among living organisms.


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    BIOL108 - Human Biology


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    General Education Course (SC)

    Prerequisite(s): Grade of  “C” or higher in MATH 012  ,MATH 015  or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in computation, READ 095  or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading, and ENGL 095  or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in writing.
    Description: This survey course is intended to meet a laboratory science requirement for non-science majors.  Through classroom and laboratory experiences, the student will demonstrate a basic understanding of how the human body functions in healthy and diseased states.  Included in the course is a broad overview of human anatomy, physiology and organization.  Course lecture and discussions also include ethical biomedical issues.

     Syllabus 


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    BIOL111 - Anatomy and Physiology I


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 2
    General Education Course (SC)

    Prerequisite(s): HS Biology or a grade of “C” or higher in BIOL 105, HS Chemistry or a grade of “C” or higher in CHEM 100 or CHEM 136, and a grade of “C” or higher in MATH 021 or MATH 025 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in algebra, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading, and ENGL 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in writing.
    Description: This course is designed to satisfy the requirements of health sciences programs, the needs of the pre-professional student and those who desire a deeper understanding of the human body. Through classroom and laboratory experiences, the student will be able to identify and describe the anatomy, and demonstrate an understanding of the physiology of the human body at the molecular, cellular, tissue and organ system levels. Covered in this course are the integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous and digestive systems of the human body.


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    BIOL112 - Anatomy and Physiology II


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 2
    General Education Course (SC)

    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in BIOL-111.
    Description: As the second course in the Anatomy and Physiology sequence, this course is designed to satisfy the requirements of health sciences programs, the needs of the pre-professional student and those who desire a deeper understanding of the human body. Through classroom and laboratory experiences, the student will be able to identify and describe the anatomy, and demonstrate an understanding of the physiology of the human body at the molecular, cellular, tissue and organ system levels. Covered in this course are the cardiovascular, immune, lymphatic, urinary, respiratory, endocrine and reproductive systems of the human body.


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    BIOL125 - Introduction to Plants


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 2
    General Education Course (SC)

    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in MATH 012, MATH 015 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in computation, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading, and ENGL 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in writing
    Description: This course is intended to meet a laboratory science requirement for the non-science major, and is a required course in the Ornamental Horticulture Certificate Program. The student will become familiar with the structure and function of plant roots, stems, leaves, flowers, fruits and seeds. An understanding of plant diversity develops through the study of plant evolution and classification. A variety of interesting plants native to various parts of the world will be observed and discussed with emphasis on their structure, growth requirements, propagation and ecological role in the natural landscape. Laboratory activities include greenhouse projects and several field trips.


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    BIOL126 - Exploring Biology: Cycles of Life


    Credits: 3
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 0
    General Education Course (SC)

    Prerequisite(s): MATH 012 or MATH 015 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in computation, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading, and ENGL 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in writing.
    Description: Exploring Biology: Cycles of Life is a study of basic scientific principles and biological concepts for the non-science major. Topics include: scientific method, chemistry of life, cell structure and function, genetics, evolution, diversity of life and ecology. Topics are covered at an introductory level to provide students an overview of biological science and its relevance in the world.


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    BIOL205 - Invertebrate Zoology


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in BIOL 102.
    Description: This course is designed for science majors. Through classroom and laboratory experiences, the student will demonstrate an understanding of taxonomy, morphology, structure, function and evolution of the various invertebrate phyla of animals. Laboratory experiences will include field collection, identification, taxonomy and description of fundamental anatomical traits found within representative phyla. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Fall term.


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    BIOL206 - Vertebrate Zoology


    Credits: 4
    Lecture: 3
    Lab: 3
    Prerequisite(s): A grade of “C” or higher in BIOL 102 or BIOL 112.
    Description: This course is designed for the science major, pre-professional or advanced health science student. Through classroom and laboratory experiences, the student will demonstrate an understanding of the probable origins of, and be able to identify in detail, the anatomical characteristics of organisms of the phylum Chordata. Starting with the primitive Amphioxus and progressing to the complex mammals, the student will demonstrate an understanding of the ontogenic and phylogenic relationships of the three chordate subphyla and seven vertebrate classes. Laboratory experiences include detailed dissection of representative organisms. NOTE: This course is offered only in the Spring term.


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