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Distance Learning Courses

Current listings for: Spring 2014

CRN Course Title Credits Limit Enrolled Instructor  
2047 ACC 101-O1A Intro Accounting I 3.00 25 21 Capra, Lori

Additional information

Basic concepts of accounting; use of accounting data. Topics include, but are not limited to, the theory of debits and credits, use of journals and ledgers, analysis and recording of financial transactions, the accounting for both service and merchandising business, internal controls, specialized journals, and the control of cash transactions.
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2048 ACC 102-O1A Intro Accounting II 3.00 25 21 Muller, Sheila

Additional information

Continuation of ACC101 Introductory Accounting I. Topics include, but are not limited to, fixed and intangible assets, payroll, partnerships, corporations, corporate stocks, retained earnings, dividends, bonds, present value theory, investments, marketable securities and statement of changes in financial position.
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2049 ACC 203-O1A Managerial Accounting 3.00 25 23 Quinn, Kristen

Additional information

Intensive study of cost methods: costing for materials, labor, and factory overhead; job order costing, direct costing, and the use of standards and variances, as well as managerial implications of costing methodology.
Lecture Hours:
2456 ACC 203-O1B Managerial Accounting 3.00 25 5 Quinn, Kristen

Additional information

Intensive study of cost methods: costing for materials, labor, and factory overhead; job order costing, direct costing, and the use of standards and variances, as well as managerial implications of costing methodology.
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1305 ACC 205-O1A Computerized Act Sys 3.00 25 20 Quinn, Kristen

Additional information

Designed to provide both reinforcement of Introductory Accounting I and II and hands on experience with a microcomputer and its role in business situations. System design theory and accounting theory will be used to show the flow of business information through data entry and financial preparation and reproduction.
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1239 ANT 101-O1A Cultural Anthropology 3.00 25 22 Arford, Kristi

Additional information

This course is designed to introduce students to the anthropological study of human culture. We will explore ways of trying to understand the world views and belief systems of a diverse array of human cultures. Some of the topics to be explored include family and kinship systems, religion and magic, language, economic and political systems, conflict and social control, cultural constructions of gender and race, and the effects of globalization. The course aims to foster in students cross-cultural understanding as our world becomes increasingly interconnected, as well as recognition of the fundamental similarities we all share as humans.
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2399 ART 106-O1A Exploring the Arts 3.00 22 14 Mawhinney, Elaine

Additional information

An interdisciplinary and multi-media approach to the arts. The course will consider criteria that are common to all the arts as well as those that apply to particular arts: music, dance, theater, the visual arts, architecture, and film. This course is designed to give students an overview of all the arts by providing guidelines that will sharpen their appreciation and perception the ways in which the arts are a reflection of particular time periods as well as those timeless issues that are part of the human condition.
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1416 BIO 101-O1A Human Biology 3.00 25 21 Deschuytner, Edward

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
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1417 BIO 101-O1B Human Biology 3.00 25 17 Deschuytner, Edward

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
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1424 BIO 103-O1A Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 25 25 Carles, Maria

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand the biology of nutrition. The primary focus of the course is on eating practices and their effect on the overall health of the human body. Topics covered include the composition and function of the major food groups, vitamins and minerals, product label interpretation, and nutrition's role in disease and wellness. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO104 Human Nutrition & Health Laboratory, as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1425 BIO 103-O1B Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 25 19 Carles, Maria

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand the biology of nutrition. The primary focus of the course is on eating practices and their effect on the overall health of the human body. Topics covered include the composition and function of the major food groups, vitamins and minerals, product label interpretation, and nutrition's role in disease and wellness. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO104 Human Nutrition & Health Laboratory, as a 4 credit biology course.
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1427 BIO 104-O1A Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 25 21 Carles, Maria

Additional information

This course involves the application of those theories and principles of nutrition and health learned in the classroom. Some of the topics investigated include nutrient content of the food groups, menu planning and calculations of nutrient RDA's, water quality testing, and nutrient intake and calorie calculations. Note: this laboratory may be taken in conjunction with BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health, or after having completed and passed BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health.
Lab Hours:
1428 BIO 104-O1B Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 25 18 Carles, Maria

Additional information

This course involves the application of those theories and principles of nutrition and health learned in the classroom. Some of the topics investigated include nutrient content of the food groups, menu planning and calculations of nutrient RDA's, water quality testing, and nutrient intake and calorie calculations. Note: this laboratory may be taken in conjunction with BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health, or after having completed and passed BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health.
Lab Hours:
1309 BUS 101-O1A Intro To Business 3.00 25 21 Zannini, Bernard

Additional information

This course will introduce students to the environment in which business is transacted in modern times by presenting an overview of functional areas of business and the basic concepts of the business world. Recommended for beginning business and non-business majors.
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2457 BUS 101-O1B Intro To Business 3.00 25 14 Zannini, Bernard

Additional information

This course will introduce students to the environment in which business is transacted in modern times by presenting an overview of functional areas of business and the basic concepts of the business world. Recommended for beginning business and non-business majors.
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1722 BUS 102-O1A Intro Entrepreneurship 3.00 22 16 Zannini, Bernard

Additional information

An introductory course to Entrepreneurship, designed to help potential and current small business owners understand the basics of business. The course provides the skills needed to successfully identify, analyze and develop a business idea into the start of a business plan. It covers topics such as exploring/planning and managing/ marketing. The course is designed so that students will be able to assess the feasibility of their business, as well as do the necessary research to define a viable market. Case studies will be utilized to reinforce the concepts learned in class. The course is competency-based; students will be graded on their plans, presentations, and other demonstrations of skill, in addition to traditional tests. Students will work individually and in teams.
Lecture Hours:
1365 CIS 110-O1A Computer Applications 3.00 25 18 Broughton, Michael

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
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1775 CIS 110-O1B Computer Applications 3.00 25 16 Broughton, Michael

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
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1370 CIS 112-O1A Integrated Comput Appl 4.00 25 24 Sparrow, Kristen

Additional information

This is a comprehensive course in the use and application of spreadsheets. Students will develop projects using spreadsheets for typical business uses. Topics covered are spreadsheet design including formulas, data tables, multiple sheets, macros, charts, and integration with other office applications.
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2485 CIS 112-O1B Integrated Comput Appl 4.00 0 6 Sparrow, Kristen

Additional information

This is a comprehensive course in the use and application of spreadsheets. Students will develop projects using spreadsheets for typical business uses. Topics covered are spreadsheet design including formulas, data tables, multiple sheets, macros, charts, and integration with other office applications.
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1469 CIS 113-O1A Data Management 4.00 25 17 Ronsivalli, Joanne

Additional information

This is a comprehensive course in the use and application of computers using databases. The course covers all aspects of database design including entity relationship modeling, tables, reports, queries, forms and other database objects. In addition, students will gain a comprehensive understanding of database applications and some experience using Structured Query Language (SQL). It is highly recommended that students taking this course have MS Access? skills.
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1470 CIS 115-O1A Information Security 4.00 22 17 Gabrielson, Anthony

Additional information

This course will provide students with the fundamental principles of information security. Students will learn about various types of attacks and malicious code, threats and countermeasures. Topics covered include spyware, viruses, and firewalls; basic cryptographic concepts and methods: encryption, digital signatures and certificates. In addition, security policies, disaster recovery, and home networks will be covered. There will be a variety of hands-on and case project assignments that reinforce the concepts covered in each chapter.
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1371 CIS 130-O1A Web Development I 4.00 25 19 Schuster, Ethel

Additional information

This course will introduce the student to the basics of web development and design. Topics include using current markup languages, configuring text, color and layout, best practices, accessibility standards, web development process, media and interactivity on web pages, web site promotion, e-commerce and the web, and an introduction to scripting languages.
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1372 CIS 140-O1A Intro Computer Science 4.00 25 11 Medelinskas, George

Additional information

This course is a general introduction to computer science, programming, and problem solving. A simplified programming system will be used to introduce students to the programming process. Looping, decision structures, and methods will be introduced as programming topics. Computer science topics will be covered in breadth and include algorithms, storage, architecture, and data structures.
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1938 COM 111-O1A Public Speaking 3.00 22 14 Desjardins, Linda

Additional information

The course teaches students rhetorical theory, critical thinking and the effective construction and delivery of various types of speeches. The course will concentrate on informative, persuasive and impromptu speeches, with other types included at the instructor's discretion.
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1506 COM 112-O1A Interpersonal Communications 3.00 22 22 Callahan, Amy

Additional information

Designed to help students understand the theory and develop the skills necessary for effective communication, the course explores communication axioms, verbal and nonverbal messages, message reception and sending, interpersonal listening and feedback, nondirective responding, paraphrasing, describing feelings, behaving assertively, managing conflict and facilitating consensus in small groups.
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1667 COM 112-O1B Interpersonal Communications 3.00 22 22 Callahan, Amy

Additional information

Designed to help students understand the theory and develop the skills necessary for effective communication, the course explores communication axioms, verbal and nonverbal messages, message reception and sending, interpersonal listening and feedback, nondirective responding, paraphrasing, describing feelings, behaving assertively, managing conflict and facilitating consensus in small groups.
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1706 CRJ 201-O1A Critical Incident Response 3.00 25 21 Joubert, Scott

Additional information

This course deals with the application of crisis theory, management of interpersonal conflict and use of effective techniques of crisis intervention in Criminal Justice. Specific crisis situations frequently encountered are considered including family disputes, rape, child abuse, domestic abuse, suicide, hostage situations and terrorism.
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1489 CRJ 208-O1A Juvenile Justice 3.00 25 20 Zipper, Paul

Additional information

This course will examine the causative factors in the development of youthful offenders, the civil and new criminal procedures used in juvenile court and the history of the development of the juvenile courts and juvenile justice. An overview of the institutional response to the problems of juvenile delinquency will be presented, with a focus on status offenders; gender specific offenders, special needs offenders and dependent, neglected and abused children.
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1620 CTA 202-O1A CT Imaging Proc & Pathology II 3.00 20 16 Dodge, Sharon

Additional information

A one semester course, 3 credit hours. Introduce the student to cross-sectional anatomy and Computed Tomography (CT) procedures, protocols and pathology of the abdomen, pelvis and extremities. Students will be provided with an overview of the patient care and monitoring required in a CT department , including contrast administration requirements specific to the procedures investigated. Students taking this course must have graduated from an accredited imaging program and hold a current certification in Radiography, Radiation Therapy or Nuclear Medicine Technology with the ARRT or certification with the NMTCB in Nuclear Medicine.
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1351 CTN 110-O1A Intr to Information Technology 3.00 25 24 Heymans, Lori

Additional information

This course provides students with an overview of the core aspects of Information Technology including computer hardware, computer networks, operating systems, application software, information security, interactive media and programming. The focus of this course is to define how each IT area relates to and interacts with each other. Upon completion of this course students will have the knowledge necessary for further study in IT as well as understanding the impact of technology in society and organizations of all types.
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1112 ECO 201-O1A Micro Economics 3.00 25 21 Machado, Patricia

Additional information

Introduction to microeconomics. This semester centers upon the functioning of individual markets and their effectiveness for resource allocation. Includes price and production theory, the distribution of income, and the theory of household behavior.
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1114 ECO 202-O1A Macro Economics 3.00 25 25 Kibbe, Wayne

Additional information

Introduction to macro economic analysis and policy. Examination of the foundation and nature of economic principles as they apply to national output, money and banking and monetary and fiscal policy. Course also focuses on problems of employment, inflation and economic growth as illuminated by modern national income analysis.
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1705 EDU 102-O1A Intro to Special Ed 3.00 25 19 Buckley, Doris

Additional information

This course is designed to explore the nature and needs of special education students. Topics include: identification of various disabilities, importance of confidentiality, understanding the Individual Education Plan (IEP), inclusion, instructional modifications and adaptations for successful learning, and strategies for effective communication and team participation. 15 hours of field experiences are a requirement of this course. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course. Individual school districts may require additional CORI/SORI, drug screening analysis and/or fingerprinting.
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1135 ENG 101-O1A English Comp I 3.00 22 15 Mathis, Stephen

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. Students will demonstrate their competence through a variety of writing assignments including essays and a research paper. Successful completion of a research paper is required to pass this course.
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2142 ENG 101-O1B English Comp I 3.00 22 7 Mathis, Stephen

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. Students will demonstrate their competence through a variety of writing assignments including essays and a research paper. Successful completion of a research paper is required to pass this course.
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1136 ENG 101-O2A English Comp I 3.00 22 16 Yarborough, Ellen

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. Students will demonstrate their competence through a variety of writing assignments including essays and a research paper. Successful completion of a research paper is required to pass this course.
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1159 ENG 102-O1A English Comp II 3.00 22 21 Van Wert, Suzanne

Additional information

A required course with emphasis on analysis and argumentation. Texts and materials, primarily drawn from literature, will vary from section to section and will be employed as the basis for a range of essays.
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1160 ENG 102-O2A English Comp II 3.00 22 19 Cargan, Terry

Additional information

A required course with emphasis on analysis and argumentation. Texts and materials, primarily drawn from literature, will vary from section to section and will be employed as the basis for a range of essays.
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1491 ENG 102-O2B English Comp II 3.00 22 16 Cargan, Terry

Additional information

A required course with emphasis on analysis and argumentation. Texts and materials, primarily drawn from literature, will vary from section to section and will be employed as the basis for a range of essays.
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1853 ENG 102-O3A English Comp II 3.00 22 18 Stachniewicz, Barbara

Additional information

A required course with emphasis on analysis and argumentation. Texts and materials, primarily drawn from literature, will vary from section to section and will be employed as the basis for a range of essays.
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1169 ENG 111-O1A Creative Writing 3.00 22 17 Cargan, Terry

Additional information

In this introductory course for students who wish to write poems, narratives, plays, or film scripts, student writing will be discussed with attention to the possibilities of revision and professional writing will be presented for examination of technique and critical theory.
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2064 ERS 130-O1A Meteorology 4.00 25 18 Yeager, Marcy

Additional information

A basic study of the elements which constitute weather: temperature, pressure, winds, humidity and precipitation. Further study includes weather data analysis and forecasting, and the relationships between weather and climate.
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2108 ERS 130-O1B Meteorology 4.00 25 15 Yeager, Marcy

Additional information

A basic study of the elements which constitute weather: temperature, pressure, winds, humidity and precipitation. Further study includes weather data analysis and forecasting, and the relationships between weather and climate.
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1176 GOV 101-O1A American Gvt & Pol 3.00 25 23 Slaner, Stephen

Additional information

This course is a survey of the structure and operations of the federal government as well as state governments. It will consider the relationship of the three branches of the federal government to each other and to state governments. US and state constitutions and their interpretations will be discussed. Emphasis will be given to American political traditions, parties, processes and a range of governmental policies.
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1180 GOV 211-O1A Civil Rights & Lib 3.00 25 18 Froner, Anne

Additional information

This course will examine the role of individual rights and liberties in American society within the framework of the US Constitution. Supreme Court decisions will be analyzed in regard to political and civil rights including freedom of speech, press, assembly and religion, obscenity, race and sex discrimination, and criminal procedure. The paradox of freedom is essentially the core around which lectures, discussion and research will be conducted.
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1872 HES 115-O1A Medical Terminology 3.00 25 22 Taglianetti, Patricia

Additional information

This course will focus on the study of basic prefixes, suffixes, roots, abbreviations, and symptomatic, disease and operative terminology. Terms will be selected using an anatomic systems approach. Terms of positions, direction and planes of the human body will be discussed.
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2406 HES 201-IH3 Healthcare Law & Ethics 3.00 20 17 Schmelzer, Jerome

Additional information

The basics of ethical theory as applied to legal principles and responsibilities of healthcare professionals. Contemporary healthcare topics will be explored including professional liability, patient rights and safety, confidentiality, reproductive medicine, and end of life issues. Students will apply concepts learned to current healthcare cases.
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1189 HIS 101-O1A U.S. History I 3.00 25 17 Russell, Stephen

Additional information

This course is a survey of American history from 1607-1865. It will trace the political, social, cultural and economic development of the United States from colonial times through the Civil War. Special attention will be given to political theory, the role of leadership, America's expansion across the continent and the rising tide of sectionalism that results in the Civil War.
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1194 HIS 112-O1A Western Civ II 3.00 25 20 Morse, Andrew

Additional information

This course is a survey of major historical developments and trends in Western Civilization from 1715 to the present with emphasis on the evolution of social, political, economic, religious and cultural institutions in modern Europe.
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1509 HIS 201-O1A Recent U. S. History 3.00 25 20 Collins, William

Additional information

This course is a seminar on American history from 1945 to the present. It will examine the challenges facing the United States after World War Two. Attention will be directed to America's activities during the Cold War, the Federal government's response to social and economic issues, the rising challenge of minority groups, and the impact of industrial and technological growth on the economy and the environment. Independent projects examining contemporary America will be assigned.
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2460 HIS 201-O1B Recent U. S. History 3.00 25 14 Collins, William

Additional information

This course is a seminar on American history from 1945 to the present. It will examine the challenges facing the United States after World War Two. Attention will be directed to America's activities during the Cold War, the Federal government's response to social and economic issues, the rising challenge of minority groups, and the impact of industrial and technological growth on the economy and the environment. Independent projects examining contemporary America will be assigned.
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2171 HUS 202-O1A Behav Mgmt Prin Tech 3.00 20 15 Mele, Diane

Additional information

This course seeks to acquaint students with the application of principles of learning theory to the problems of human behavior. Focus will be on approaches to an individual's behavior management problem and practical techniques for helping individuals to improve functioning in the community. Content will include the analysis of behavior, reinforcement of behavior, point or token system, shaping process, ethical issues and future trends in behavior management. A minimum grade of C- must be earned in this course.
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1205 LIT 201-O1A American Lit I 3.00 25 13 Bailey, George

Additional information

This course presents the works of selected American writers from the beginnings to the Civil War and will include a study of the works' historical and literary settings.
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1210 LIT 202-O1A American Lit II 3.00 22 20 Mathis, Stephen

Additional information

This course presents the works of selected American writers from the Civil War to the present and will include a study of their historical and literary settings.
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1495 LIT 202-O1B American Lit II 3.00 22 9 Mathis, Stephen

Additional information

This course presents the works of selected American writers from the Civil War to the present and will include a study of their historical and literary settings.
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1212 LIT 222-O1A West Lit II 3.00 25 16 Mawhinney, Elaine

Additional information

This course presents selected major works of Europe and Latin America from the medieval period to the present (excluding works originally in English) with attention to their historical and literary settings.
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1743 MAT 021-OFA Basic Algebra I 3.00 22 25 Murphy, Linda

Additional information

This course is designed to prepare students for other courses which require basic skills in algebra. Topics include number and variable sense, linear equations, an introduction to graphing, factoring and polynomials (with an emphasis throughout on conceptual understanding and applications to real world problems.) PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C or higher for math will be required to repeat them.
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1035 MAT 022-O1A Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 18 Fitzgerald, Jennifer

Additional information

This course is designed as a sequel to Basic Algebra I or as a first course for students who have had at least one year of high school algebra. Topics include graphing and functions, polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, radicals, linear and quadratic equations (with and emphasis throughout on conceptual understanding and applications to real world problems.) PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C or higher for math will be required to repeat them.
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2461 MAT 022-O1B Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 15 Fitzgerald, Jennifer

Additional information

This course is designed as a sequel to Basic Algebra I or as a first course for students who have had at least one year of high school algebra. Topics include graphing and functions, polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, radicals, linear and quadratic equations (with and emphasis throughout on conceptual understanding and applications to real world problems.) PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C or higher for math will be required to repeat them.
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1744 MAT 022-OGA Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 21 Murphy, Linda

Additional information

This course is designed as a sequel to Basic Algebra I or as a first course for students who have had at least one year of high school algebra. Topics include graphing and functions, polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, radicals, linear and quadratic equations (with and emphasis throughout on conceptual understanding and applications to real world problems.) PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C or higher for math will be required to repeat them.
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2052 MAT 022-OGB Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 21 Murphy, Linda

Additional information

This course is designed as a sequel to Basic Algebra I or as a first course for students who have had at least one year of high school algebra. Topics include graphing and functions, polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, radicals, linear and quadratic equations (with and emphasis throughout on conceptual understanding and applications to real world problems.) PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C or higher for math will be required to repeat them.
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1702 MAT 121-OFA Mini Trigonometry 1.00 20 6 Brand, Liliana

Additional information

This course provides an introduction to trigonometry and is designed for the student with two years of high school algebra, but little or no trigonometry. This course covers all the trigonometric topics discussed in MAT130 College Algebra & Trigonometry. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
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1336 MAT 125-O1A Statistics 4.00 25 20 Proietti, Stephen

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
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1609 MAT 125-O2A Statistics 4.00 25 29 Nickerson, Nancy

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
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1870 MAT 125-O3A Statistics 4.00 25 17 Maagoul, Habib

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
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2303 MAT 130-O1A Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 25 23 Brand, Liliana

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
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2304 MAT 130-O2A Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 25 17 Proietti, Stephen

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
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1344 MAT 171-O1A Calculus for Bus/Soc/Sci 4.00 25 20 Nickerson, Nancy

Additional information

Topics included in this algebra based course are polynomial, exponential and logarithmic functions, limits, differentiation, and integration. Special emphasis is given to applications in business, social, and life sciences. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
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1313 MGT 201-O1A Prin Of Mgt 3.00 25 15 Morrow, Patricia

Additional information

An introduction to the principles and practices of management, with emphasis on the management functions of planning, organizing, influencing and controlling. The course serves the dual purpose of giving the students a basic foundation of management concepts and an understanding of the organization within which they must work.
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1711 MGT 205-O1A Human Resource Mgt 3.00 25 19 Morrow, Patricia

Additional information

Principles and human relations problems involved in the administration of personnel. Topics include job analysis and specification, recruitment, selection and training, job evaluation, supervision of employees, and salary and wage administration and labor relations. The laws impacting employees (regardless of status) and their rights are presented.
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1617 MKT 210-O1A Prin Of Marketing 3.00 25 23 Kibbe, Wayne

Additional information

This course deals with the study and analysis of the basic principles, theories, problems, and practices of marketing in our modern ever changing economic environment. Emphasis is placed on the marketing functions, planning and the distribution of goods and services from the producer to the ultimate consumer. The marketing mix (product, price, place, and promotion) is presented as a controllable variable to target market segments, which have unmet needs and wants that a firm can satisfy and be profitable. Market research and information technology tools of the marketing manager are explored.
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2068 MRT 104-IH1 Medical Bill Adminis 3.00 15 11 Barton, Eleanor

Additional information

Teaches skills in the management of patient medical accounts using standard healthcare third party billing methodologies. Topics include insurance claim life cycle, analysis of common medical programs such as Blue Cross, Medicare, Medicaid, HMOs etc., billing forms, recording account transactions, legal issues, and handling patient inquiries. A standard medical billing software tool will be used in completing the practical application requirements of the course.
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1226 PHI 101-O1A Intro Philosophy 3.00 25 18 Gustafson, James

Additional information

Introduction to Philosophy investigates the aims, nature and problems of philosophy with emphasis upon the theory of knowledge, metaphysics, ethics and philosophy of religion.
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1861 PHI 110-O1A Ethics 3.00 25 19 Gunning, Meredith

Additional information

Ethics is the study of representative ethical systems and how they deal with moral issues. Attention will be given to the meanings of basic terms and to the application of ethics to major personal and social problems of our times such as those in law, medicine, international issues, sexuality and lifestyle.
Lecture Hours:
2112 PHI 110-O1B Ethics 3.00 25 17 Gunning, Meredith

Additional information

Ethics is the study of representative ethical systems and how they deal with moral issues. Attention will be given to the meanings of basic terms and to the application of ethics to major personal and social problems of our times such as those in law, medicine, international issues, sexuality and lifestyle.
Lecture Hours:
1231 PHI 121-O1A Practical Logic 3.00 25 20 Casanave, Elizabeth

Additional information

Practical Logic is designed to introduce the student to the basics of reasoning, argumentation, and critical thinking. Included are criteria of sound reasoning, rational assessment of arguments, common fallacies, and basic informal logic.
Lecture Hours:
1727 PSG 120-O1A Therapeutic Proc for Sleep Tec 2.00 24 13 Rowse, Christopher

Additional information

Provides a background in fundamental respiratory procedures needed for the Polysomnography technologist including oxygen administration, humidification, and positive airway pressure. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course.
Lecture Hours:
1728 PSG 122-O1A Sleep Disord of Ped & Sp Popul 2.00 24 13 Murray, John

Additional information

Introduces pediatric and geriatric sleep technology including indications for pediatric polysomnogram, scoring and event recognition. Topics covered include a review of electrode placement; the extended EEG montage for optimal pediatric polysomnography; seizure/discharge recognition and interpretation; childhood parasomnias; consequences of disturbed sleep; CPAP titration; pH studies (GERD), and infant sleep studies.. Geriatric topics include sleep stage progression; parasomnias; the impact of disease progression on sleep and, movement disorders in the elderly.
Lecture Hours:
1254 PSY 101-O1A Intro Psychology 3.00 25 20 Cohen, Carolyn

Additional information

This course surveys the major areas of contemporary psychology and its applications to everyday life. Students will focus on psychological methods of inquiry while exploring the biological, cognitive and sociocultural factors that influence behavior. Topics include, but are not limited to, biological basis of behavior, cognition, learning, human development, personality, motivations and emotions, states of consciousness, sensory processes and psychopathology.
Lecture Hours:
1255 PSY 101-O2A Intro Psychology 3.00 25 23 Gagne, Isabelle

Additional information

This course surveys the major areas of contemporary psychology and its applications to everyday life. Students will focus on psychological methods of inquiry while exploring the biological, cognitive and sociocultural factors that influence behavior. Topics include, but are not limited to, biological basis of behavior, cognition, learning, human development, personality, motivations and emotions, states of consciousness, sensory processes and psychopathology.
Lecture Hours:
1618 PSY 110-O1A Lifespan Psychology 3.00 25 18 Flynn, Peter

Additional information

A survey course designed to help students understand psychological aspects of human development from conception through old age. Students will explore patters and sequences of physical, cognitive, social and psychological development. Discussions will deal with norms and variations that occur during the life cycle and with the roles that heredity, environment and social factors play in creating human development. This course is not recommended for psychology or social work majors. Please consult with the transfer institution regarding developmental psychology requirements.
Lecture Hours:
1647 PSY 110-O1B Lifespan Psychology 3.00 25 16 Flynn, Peter

Additional information

A survey course designed to help students understand psychological aspects of human development from conception through old age. Students will explore patters and sequences of physical, cognitive, social and psychological development. Discussions will deal with norms and variations that occur during the life cycle and with the roles that heredity, environment and social factors play in creating human development. This course is not recommended for psychology or social work majors. Please consult with the transfer institution regarding developmental psychology requirements.
Lecture Hours:
1264 PSY 201-O1A Dev Psych I 3.00 25 17 Gagne, Isabelle

Additional information

his course is designed to help students understand development from conception to adolescence. Student will explore patterns and sequences of physical, cognitive, social and psychological development. Discussions will deal with norms and variations that occur during this part of the life cycle and with the roles that heredity, environment and social factors play in creating human development. Students may not receive credit for both PSY 201 Developmental Psychology I: Childhood & Adolescence and PSY 203 Child Psychology.
Lecture Hours:
1283 SOC 101-O1A Intro Sociology 3.00 25 17 Santiago, San Jorge

Additional information

This course provides the student with an understanding of the theories, methods, and approaches to the study of human social and group interactions. It emphasizes the development of sociological thought and the influences of social institutions and cultural factors on human behavior. Among subjects covered are: culture, groups, socialization, methodology, deviance and social inequalities.
Lecture Hours:
1284 SOC 101-O2A Intro Sociology 3.00 25 24 Arford, Kristi

Additional information

This course provides the student with an understanding of the theories, methods, and approaches to the study of human social and group interactions. It emphasizes the development of sociological thought and the influences of social institutions and cultural factors on human behavior. Among subjects covered are: culture, groups, socialization, methodology, deviance and social inequalities.
Lecture Hours:
1290 SOC 104-O1A Criminology 3.00 25 23 Rizzo, Joseph

Additional information

This course is a survey of the patterns and trends in adult criminal behavior and juvenile delinquency analyzed in terms of various theories of such behavior. Students will also examine types of crime and the administration of criminal justice.
Lecture Hours:
Total: 87 Web-Online CoursesTopBack To Top

CRN Course Title Credits Limit Enrolled Instructor  
1293 ACC 101-11 Intro Accounting I 3.00 28 26 Derderian, Armen

Additional information

Basic concepts of accounting; use of accounting data. Topics include, but are not limited to, the theory of debits and credits, use of journals and ledgers, analysis and recording of financial transactions, the accounting for both service and merchandising business, internal controls, specialized journals, and the control of cash transactions.
Lecture Hours:
1294 ACC 101-9 Intro Accounting I 3.00 28 23 Quinn, Kristen

Additional information

Basic concepts of accounting; use of accounting data. Topics include, but are not limited to, the theory of debits and credits, use of journals and ledgers, analysis and recording of financial transactions, the accounting for both service and merchandising business, internal controls, specialized journals, and the control of cash transactions.
Lecture Hours:
1296 ACC 101-HT Intro Accounting I 3.00 28 23 Muller, Sheila

Additional information

Basic concepts of accounting; use of accounting data. Topics include, but are not limited to, the theory of debits and credits, use of journals and ledgers, analysis and recording of financial transactions, the accounting for both service and merchandising business, internal controls, specialized journals, and the control of cash transactions.
Lecture Hours:
1830 ACC 101-RWR Intro Accounting I 3.00 18 10 Medina, Miguel

Additional information

Basic concepts of accounting; use of accounting data. Topics include, but are not limited to, the theory of debits and credits, use of journals and ledgers, analysis and recording of financial transactions, the accounting for both service and merchandising business, internal controls, specialized journals, and the control of cash transactions.
Lecture Hours:
1298 ACC 102-10 Intro Accounting II 3.00 28 16 Quinn, Kristen

Additional information

Continuation of ACC101 Introductory Accounting I. Topics include, but are not limited to, fixed and intangible assets, payroll, partnerships, corporations, corporate stocks, retained earnings, dividends, bonds, present value theory, investments, marketable securities and statement of changes in financial position.
Lecture Hours:
1299 ACC 102-11 Intro Accounting II 3.00 28 13 Quinn, Kristen

Additional information

Continuation of ACC101 Introductory Accounting I. Topics include, but are not limited to, fixed and intangible assets, payroll, partnerships, corporations, corporate stocks, retained earnings, dividends, bonds, present value theory, investments, marketable securities and statement of changes in financial position.
Lecture Hours:
1300 ACC 102-HT Intro Accounting II 3.00 28 22 Dick, Cheryl

Additional information

Continuation of ACC101 Introductory Accounting I. Topics include, but are not limited to, fixed and intangible assets, payroll, partnerships, corporations, corporate stocks, retained earnings, dividends, bonds, present value theory, investments, marketable securities and statement of changes in financial position.
Lecture Hours:
1882 ACC 102-RWR Intro Accounting II 3.00 18 14 Capra, Lori

Additional information

Continuation of ACC101 Introductory Accounting I. Topics include, but are not limited to, fixed and intangible assets, payroll, partnerships, corporations, corporate stocks, retained earnings, dividends, bonds, present value theory, investments, marketable securities and statement of changes in financial position.
Lecture Hours:
1302 ACC 202-HT Interm Accounting II 3.00 32 19 Cousins, Mark

Additional information

Includes depreciation, intangibles, current and long-term liabilities, long-term receivables, investments, corporate capital structure, and income recognition.
Lecture Hours:
1303 ACC 203-T Managerial Accounting 3.00 28 27 Quinn, Kristen

Additional information

Intensive study of cost methods: costing for materials, labor, and factory overhead; job order costing, direct costing, and the use of standards and variances, as well as managerial implications of costing methodology.
Lecture Hours:
1792 ASL 102-9 Elementary ASL II 4.00 22 16 Fleese, Kevin

Additional information

A continuation of ASL101. This course builds upon the vocabulary and grammatical rules of American Sign Language. Students will focus on facial grammar and non-manual markers. Through assignments both inside and outside of the classroom students will learn about the Deaf Community and Deaf Culture. This class is taught primarily in ASL, priority seating given to Deaf or hard of hearing individuals. Students intending to enroll in Deaf Studies must pass the course with a minimum grade of B. Please note: Prerequisite ASL 101 must have been taken within the past 12 months. Students who have taken ASL 101 more than 12 months prior to registration must first be assessed by Deaf Studies faculty for permission to register.
Lecture Hours:
1373 ASL 202-1 Advanced ASL II 4.00 22 11 Fleese, Kevin

Additional information

This course is designed to expand on what is covered in ASL 201 Advanced American Sign Language I. The goals are to further refine and solidify competence in and performance of all ASL variations addressed in preceding ASL courses. Receptive and expressive abilities are enhanced through exposure to selected stylistic, regional, social, ethnic, socially restricted, and age-related renditions, as well as additional ASL vocabulary, which will be addressed through text analysis. Includes information on Deaf Culture. Taught primarily in ASL.
Lecture Hours:
1793 ASL 203-R1 ASL Linguistics 3.00 22 7 Fleese, Kevin

Additional information

This course provides an analysis of specific aspects of phonology, morphology, syntax, lexicology, and discourse in American Sign Language. Concepts of language variation, dialect, creolization, and bilingualism are studied. Taught primarily in ASL.
Lecture Hours:
1619 ASL 205-11 Deaf Lit/ASL Folklore 3.00 25 11 Fleese, Kevin

Additional information

This course will cover representative fiction and nonfiction, poetry, and drama depicted in readings and videotapes related to everyday lives of Deaf people. Students will develop insight and appreciation of Deaf Literature and ASL folklore and their implications for education. This course is taught in ASL.
Lecture Hours:
1688 BIO 101-2 Human Biology 3.00 32 19 Mitchell, Kevin

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1413 BIO 101-HM Human Biology 3.00 32 27 Gorczyca, Thomas

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1687 BIO 101-HT Human Biology 3.00 32 25 Gorczyca, Thomas

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1414 BIO 101-L1 Human Biology 3.00 32 19 Gonzalez, Emily

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1895 BIO 101-LLM Human Biology 3.00 32 32 Cook, Patrick

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
2334 BIO 101-LM1 Human Biology 3.00 32 5 Gonzalez, Emily

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1415 BIO 101-LT9 Human Biology 3.00 31 31 Marshall, Paul

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
2247 BIO 101-LW3 Human Biology 3.00 32 25 Marshall, Paul

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1418 BIO 101-T Human Biology 3.00 28 24 Thomas, Kenneth

Additional information

This course is a basic study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. This course introduces the major chemical and biological principles through the study of the human body. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO102 Human Biology Laboratory as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1420 BIO 102-HM Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 21 Gorczyca, Thomas

Additional information

The concepts studied in the classroom will be reinforced with microscope work, models, charts and related activities/experiments. Investigation at the cellular, tissue and organ levels will be included.
Lab Hours:
1863 BIO 102-HT Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 22 Gorczyca, Thomas

Additional information

The concepts studied in the classroom will be reinforced with microscope work, models, charts and related activities/experiments. Investigation at the cellular, tissue and organ levels will be included.
Lab Hours:
1898 BIO 102-LLM Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 22 Cook, Patrick

Additional information

The concepts studied in the classroom will be reinforced with microscope work, models, charts and related activities/experiments. Investigation at the cellular, tissue and organ levels will be included.
Lab Hours:
2248 BIO 102-LM4 Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 23 Marshall, Paul

Additional information

The concepts studied in the classroom will be reinforced with microscope work, models, charts and related activities/experiments. Investigation at the cellular, tissue and organ levels will be included.
Lab Hours:
2249 BIO 102-LT Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 16 Hassanzadeh, Reza

Additional information

The concepts studied in the classroom will be reinforced with microscope work, models, charts and related activities/experiments. Investigation at the cellular, tissue and organ levels will be included.
Lab Hours:
1421 BIO 102-LT3 Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 16 Hassanzadeh, Reza

Additional information

The concepts studied in the classroom will be reinforced with microscope work, models, charts and related activities/experiments. Investigation at the cellular, tissue and organ levels will be included.
Lab Hours:
1419 BIO 102-LW3 Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 17 Avitabile Muller, Rossella

Additional information

The concepts studied in the classroom will be reinforced with microscope work, models, charts and related activities/experiments. Investigation at the cellular, tissue and organ levels will be included.
Lab Hours:
1714 BIO 102-T1 Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 22 Thomas, Kenneth

Additional information

The concepts studied in the classroom will be reinforced with microscope work, models, charts and related activities/experiments. Investigation at the cellular, tissue and organ levels will be included.
Lab Hours:
1423 BIO 103-11 Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 32 29 Gorczyca, Thomas

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand the biology of nutrition. The primary focus of the course is on eating practices and their effect on the overall health of the human body. Topics covered include the composition and function of the major food groups, vitamins and minerals, product label interpretation, and nutrition's role in disease and wellness. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO104 Human Nutrition & Health Laboratory, as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1864 BIO 103-9 Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 32 26 Cahaly, Diann

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand the biology of nutrition. The primary focus of the course is on eating practices and their effect on the overall health of the human body. Topics covered include the composition and function of the major food groups, vitamins and minerals, product label interpretation, and nutrition's role in disease and wellness. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO104 Human Nutrition & Health Laboratory, as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1691 BIO 103-LT1 Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 32 20 Ways, Noel

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand the biology of nutrition. The primary focus of the course is on eating practices and their effect on the overall health of the human body. Topics covered include the composition and function of the major food groups, vitamins and minerals, product label interpretation, and nutrition's role in disease and wellness. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO104 Human Nutrition & Health Laboratory, as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
1426 BIO 103-T1 Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 32 32 Waligora, Kimberly

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand the biology of nutrition. The primary focus of the course is on eating practices and their effect on the overall health of the human body. Topics covered include the composition and function of the major food groups, vitamins and minerals, product label interpretation, and nutrition's role in disease and wellness. Note: This course may be taken alone as a 3 credit biology course OR in conjunction with BIO104 Human Nutrition & Health Laboratory, as a 4 credit biology course.
Lecture Hours:
2252 BIO 104-HR Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 24 10 Cahaly, Diann

Additional information

This course involves the application of those theories and principles of nutrition and health learned in the classroom. Some of the topics investigated include nutrient content of the food groups, menu planning and calculations of nutrient RDA's, water quality testing, and nutrient intake and calorie calculations. Note: this laboratory may be taken in conjunction with BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health, or after having completed and passed BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health.
Lab Hours:
1430 BIO 104-LM3 Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 24 15 Carles, Maria

Additional information

This course involves the application of those theories and principles of nutrition and health learned in the classroom. Some of the topics investigated include nutrient content of the food groups, menu planning and calculations of nutrient RDA's, water quality testing, and nutrient intake and calorie calculations. Note: this laboratory may be taken in conjunction with BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health, or after having completed and passed BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health.
Lab Hours:
1429 BIO 104-LT3 Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 24 11 Pearson, Michael

Additional information

This course involves the application of those theories and principles of nutrition and health learned in the classroom. Some of the topics investigated include nutrient content of the food groups, menu planning and calculations of nutrient RDA's, water quality testing, and nutrient intake and calorie calculations. Note: this laboratory may be taken in conjunction with BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health, or after having completed and passed BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health.
Lab Hours:
1692 BIO 104-M3 Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 24 23 Clements, Mark

Additional information

This course involves the application of those theories and principles of nutrition and health learned in the classroom. Some of the topics investigated include nutrient content of the food groups, menu planning and calculations of nutrient RDA's, water quality testing, and nutrient intake and calorie calculations. Note: this laboratory may be taken in conjunction with BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health, or after having completed and passed BIO103 Human Nutrition and Health.
Lab Hours:
1431 BIO 111-1 Intro Biology I 4.00 24 22 Clements, Mark

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand introductory biological principles. The main focus of the course includes a study of the fundamental biology common to animals and plants. Emphasis is placed on the biochemistry of the cell, cellular structure and functioning, genetics, ecology and evolution.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1432 BIO 111-9 Intro Biology I 4.00 24 20 Thomas, Kenneth

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand introductory biological principles. The main focus of the course includes a study of the fundamental biology common to animals and plants. Emphasis is placed on the biochemistry of the cell, cellular structure and functioning, genetics, ecology and evolution.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1434 BIO 111-HW Intro Biology I 4.00 24 15 Cahaly, Diann

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand introductory biological principles. The main focus of the course includes a study of the fundamental biology common to animals and plants. Emphasis is placed on the biochemistry of the cell, cellular structure and functioning, genetics, ecology and evolution.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2254 BIO 111-L9 Intro Biology I 4.00 20 19 Marshall, Paul

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand introductory biological principles. The main focus of the course includes a study of the fundamental biology common to animals and plants. Emphasis is placed on the biochemistry of the cell, cellular structure and functioning, genetics, ecology and evolution.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2256 BIO 111-LTR Intro Biology I 4.00 24 18 Deacon, Amy

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand introductory biological principles. The main focus of the course includes a study of the fundamental biology common to animals and plants. Emphasis is placed on the biochemistry of the cell, cellular structure and functioning, genetics, ecology and evolution.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1670 BIO 111-T9 Intro Biology I 4.00 24 22 Clements, Mark

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand introductory biological principles. The main focus of the course includes a study of the fundamental biology common to animals and plants. Emphasis is placed on the biochemistry of the cell, cellular structure and functioning, genetics, ecology and evolution.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1436 BIO 112-10 Intro Biology II 4.00 24 22 Clements, Mark

Additional information

This course is a continuation of Introductory Biology I. The primary focus of study involves the taxonomy, structure, function and evolution of the five major kingdoms of organisms on earth.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1435 BIO 112-HT Intro Biology II 4.00 24 20 MacLaren, Ronald

Additional information

This course is a continuation of Introductory Biology I. The primary focus of study involves the taxonomy, structure, function and evolution of the five major kingdoms of organisms on earth.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1594 BIO 115-HTR Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 20 DiFelice, Donald

Additional information

This course provides a foundation in basic chemistry for students majoring in one of the health professions. Basic concepts are covered including: properties of matter, energy, atomic and molecular structure, isotopes, chemical bonding, chemical formulae and reactions. The behavior of gasses including blood gasses and their transport are discussed. The properties of water and solutions are studied and will include topics on concentration, osmosis, physiological fluid, electrolyte balance, acid/base balance and pH. Concepts of organic chemistry are introduced including the structure and function of carbon and the properties of the major functional groups important in human biochemistry. Laboratory work will include experiments that complement the material covered in lecture.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1693 BIO 115-LLS Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 19 Sucher, Nikolaus

Additional information

This course provides a foundation in basic chemistry for students majoring in one of the health professions. Basic concepts are covered including: properties of matter, energy, atomic and molecular structure, isotopes, chemical bonding, chemical formulae and reactions. The behavior of gasses including blood gasses and their transport are discussed. The properties of water and solutions are studied and will include topics on concentration, osmosis, physiological fluid, electrolyte balance, acid/base balance and pH. Concepts of organic chemistry are introduced including the structure and function of carbon and the properties of the major functional groups important in human biochemistry. Laboratory work will include experiments that complement the material covered in lecture.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2274 BIO 115-LMW Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 23 Pearson, Michael

Additional information

This course provides a foundation in basic chemistry for students majoring in one of the health professions. Basic concepts are covered including: properties of matter, energy, atomic and molecular structure, isotopes, chemical bonding, chemical formulae and reactions. The behavior of gasses including blood gasses and their transport are discussed. The properties of water and solutions are studied and will include topics on concentration, osmosis, physiological fluid, electrolyte balance, acid/base balance and pH. Concepts of organic chemistry are introduced including the structure and function of carbon and the properties of the major functional groups important in human biochemistry. Laboratory work will include experiments that complement the material covered in lecture.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1889 BIO 115-LT Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 20 Gonzalez, Emily

Additional information

This course provides a foundation in basic chemistry for students majoring in one of the health professions. Basic concepts are covered including: properties of matter, energy, atomic and molecular structure, isotopes, chemical bonding, chemical formulae and reactions. The behavior of gasses including blood gasses and their transport are discussed. The properties of water and solutions are studied and will include topics on concentration, osmosis, physiological fluid, electrolyte balance, acid/base balance and pH. Concepts of organic chemistry are introduced including the structure and function of carbon and the properties of the major functional groups important in human biochemistry. Laboratory work will include experiments that complement the material covered in lecture.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1592 BIO 115-SI Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 25 Cross, Michael

Additional information

This course provides a foundation in basic chemistry for students majoring in one of the health professions. Basic concepts are covered including: properties of matter, energy, atomic and molecular structure, isotopes, chemical bonding, chemical formulae and reactions. The behavior of gasses including blood gasses and their transport are discussed. The properties of water and solutions are studied and will include topics on concentration, osmosis, physiological fluid, electrolyte balance, acid/base balance and pH. Concepts of organic chemistry are introduced including the structure and function of carbon and the properties of the major functional groups important in human biochemistry. Laboratory work will include experiments that complement the material covered in lecture.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1438 BIO 121-10 Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 23 Gorczyca, Thomas

Additional information

The basic principles of chemistry are reviewed and the basic principles of biology are introduced. These are followed by an introduction to the study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Systems covered are integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. Related topics such as diseases of the systems will be integrated where applicable. Laboratory work will include experiments, dissection, microscope work, and the study of charts and models. Please note: Prerequisites are BIO 115 Physiological Chemistry or CHM 111 Introduction to Chemistry or higher or high school chemistry in the past five years.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1443 BIO 121-HT Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 23 Avitabile Muller, Rossella

Additional information

The basic principles of chemistry are reviewed and the basic principles of biology are introduced. These are followed by an introduction to the study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Systems covered are integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. Related topics such as diseases of the systems will be integrated where applicable. Laboratory work will include experiments, dissection, microscope work, and the study of charts and models. Please note: Prerequisites are BIO 115 Physiological Chemistry or CHM 111 Introduction to Chemistry or higher or high school chemistry in the past five years.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1444 BIO 121-HW Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 20 Khalid, Rasheed

Additional information

The basic principles of chemistry are reviewed and the basic principles of biology are introduced. These are followed by an introduction to the study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Systems covered are integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. Related topics such as diseases of the systems will be integrated where applicable. Laboratory work will include experiments, dissection, microscope work, and the study of charts and models. Please note: Prerequisites are BIO 115 Physiological Chemistry or CHM 111 Introduction to Chemistry or higher or high school chemistry in the past five years.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2114 BIO 121-L11 Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 21 Carles, Maria

Additional information

The basic principles of chemistry are reviewed and the basic principles of biology are introduced. These are followed by an introduction to the study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Systems covered are integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. Related topics such as diseases of the systems will be integrated where applicable. Laboratory work will include experiments, dissection, microscope work, and the study of charts and models. Please note: Prerequisites are BIO 115 Physiological Chemistry or CHM 111 Introduction to Chemistry or higher or high school chemistry in the past five years.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1446 BIO 121-LLS Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 21 Hassanzadeh, Reza

Additional information

The basic principles of chemistry are reviewed and the basic principles of biology are introduced. These are followed by an introduction to the study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Systems covered are integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. Related topics such as diseases of the systems will be integrated where applicable. Laboratory work will include experiments, dissection, microscope work, and the study of charts and models. Please note: Prerequisites are BIO 115 Physiological Chemistry or CHM 111 Introduction to Chemistry or higher or high school chemistry in the past five years.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2123 BIO 121-LMW Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 14 Goodrum, Brenda

Additional information

The basic principles of chemistry are reviewed and the basic principles of biology are introduced. These are followed by an introduction to the study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Systems covered are integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. Related topics such as diseases of the systems will be integrated where applicable. Laboratory work will include experiments, dissection, microscope work, and the study of charts and models. Please note: Prerequisites are BIO 115 Physiological Chemistry or CHM 111 Introduction to Chemistry or higher or high school chemistry in the past five years.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1947 BIO 121-T9A Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 23 Holden, H

Additional information

The basic principles of chemistry are reviewed and the basic principles of biology are introduced. These are followed by an introduction to the study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Systems covered are integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. Related topics such as diseases of the systems will be integrated where applicable. Laboratory work will include experiments, dissection, microscope work, and the study of charts and models. Please note: Prerequisites are BIO 115 Physiological Chemistry or CHM 111 Introduction to Chemistry or higher or high school chemistry in the past five years.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1448 BIO 122-9 Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 17 Holden, H

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1449 BIO 122-HS Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 18 Khalid, Rasheed

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1450 BIO 122-HTR Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 17 Ways, Noel

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2258 BIO 122-L10 Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 19 Cook, Patrick

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2259 BIO 122-LT9 Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 23 Gorczyca, Thomas

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1455 BIO 122-T Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 19 Cook, Patrick

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1457 BIO 220-HTR Microbiology 4.00 24 21 Nickels, Michael

Additional information

This course covers the structure and physiology of bacteria, viruses, and other microorganisms. We will study the transmission of disease, how microorganisms cause disease, and the physical and chemical means of control of these microorganisms. Immunology and Biotechnology are covered. Laboratory work includes extensive experience using aseptic/sterile technique in the handling of microbial cultures.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1456 BIO 220-LMW Microbiology 4.00 24 21 Mitchell, Kevin

Additional information

This course covers the structure and physiology of bacteria, viruses, and other microorganisms. We will study the transmission of disease, how microorganisms cause disease, and the physical and chemical means of control of these microorganisms. Immunology and Biotechnology are covered. Laboratory work includes extensive experience using aseptic/sterile technique in the handling of microbial cultures.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2270 BIO 220-LT Microbiology 4.00 24 24 Nickels, Michael

Additional information

This course covers the structure and physiology of bacteria, viruses, and other microorganisms. We will study the transmission of disease, how microorganisms cause disease, and the physical and chemical means of control of these microorganisms. Immunology and Biotechnology are covered. Laboratory work includes extensive experience using aseptic/sterile technique in the handling of microbial cultures.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2001 BIO 230-T Cell Biology 4.00 24 4 Waligora, Kimberly

Additional information

This course focuses on the study of cell structure and functions at the cellular and molecular levels centering on eukaryotic cells. It will include fundamentals of DNA expression and the role of organic molecules such as proteins, nucleic acids and lipids in metabolic reactions. Applications topics will include: RT-PCR, transfection, amplification and restriction mapping of plasmid DNA, Northern blotting, Southern blotting, western blotting, affinity chromatography, antibody-based assay (ELISA), and enzyme-based assay (map kinase).
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1816 BIO 280-AS Research Expr in Biotechnology 1.00 24 4 Mitchell, Kevin

Additional information

This seminar course is designed to provide students with the tools to successfully complete the research experience in the area of biotechnology. Students will use the time to discuss and identify the appropriate tools and protocols used for DNA isolation, gene cloning, gene expression regulation, protein identification, mRNA isolation, cDNA synthesis from mRNA, the production of gene libraries, and gene sequencing. Appropriate experimental design and literature reviews will be covered.
Lecture Hours:
1306 BUS 101-1 Intro To Business 3.00 28 25 Kibbe, Wayne

Additional information

This course will introduce students to the environment in which business is transacted in modern times by presenting an overview of functional areas of business and the basic concepts of the business world. Recommended for beginning business and non-business majors.
Lecture Hours:
1307 BUS 101-10 Intro To Business 3.00 28 26 Kibbe, Wayne

Additional information

This course will introduce students to the environment in which business is transacted in modern times by presenting an overview of functional areas of business and the basic concepts of the business world. Recommended for beginning business and non-business majors.
Lecture Hours:
2029 BUS 101-HM Intro To Business 3.00 28 21 Derrenbacher, Walter

Additional information

This course will introduce students to the environment in which business is transacted in modern times by presenting an overview of functional areas of business and the basic concepts of the business world. Recommended for beginning business and non-business majors.
Lecture Hours:
1308 BUS 101-HW Intro To Business 3.00 28 16 McDermot, Sharon

Additional information

This course will introduce students to the environment in which business is transacted in modern times by presenting an overview of functional areas of business and the basic concepts of the business world. Recommended for beginning business and non-business majors.
Lecture Hours:
1827 BUS 101-LT Intro To Business 3.00 18 14 Testa, Sharon

Additional information

This course will introduce students to the environment in which business is transacted in modern times by presenting an overview of functional areas of business and the basic concepts of the business world. Recommended for beginning business and non-business majors.
Lecture Hours:
1781 BUS 101-T Intro To Business 3.00 28 20 Morrow, Patricia

Additional information

This course will introduce students to the environment in which business is transacted in modern times by presenting an overview of functional areas of business and the basic concepts of the business world. Recommended for beginning business and non-business majors.
Lecture Hours:
1634 BUS 101-T8 Intro To Business 3.00 28 12 Morrow, Patricia

Additional information

This course will introduce students to the environment in which business is transacted in modern times by presenting an overview of functional areas of business and the basic concepts of the business world. Recommended for beginning business and non-business majors.
Lecture Hours:
1311 BUS 102-HM Intro Entrepreneurship 3.00 22 18 Fuhs, Sandra

Additional information

An introductory course to Entrepreneurship, designed to help potential and current small business owners understand the basics of business. The course provides the skills needed to successfully identify, analyze and develop a business idea into the start of a business plan. It covers topics such as exploring/planning and managing/ marketing. The course is designed so that students will be able to assess the feasibility of their business, as well as do the necessary research to define a viable market. Case studies will be utilized to reinforce the concepts learned in class. The course is competency-based; students will be graded on their plans, presentations, and other demonstrations of skill, in addition to traditional tests. Students will work individually and in teams.
Lecture Hours:
1551 BUS 105-HR Managerial Business Communic. 3.00 22 13 Wentland, Ellen

Additional information

This area of study will focus on the application of business communication skills through a variety of informal and formal experiences. The performance-based course will emphasize effective written, interpersonal, and team building skills. Technology will be used to create and deliver presentations, to extend problem-solving situations, and to practice critical thinking and decision-making. Business ethical, cross-cultural, and international issues associated with communications are explored and analyzed. Research strategies such as a job interview, research paper, or a final project will culminate this course.
Lecture Hours:
1883 BUS 211-HR Business Law I 3.00 28 26 Barnes, Timothy

Additional information

A course presenting an integrated approach to the legal environment of business with a fresh up to date introduction to those aspects of our legal system which cut across all areas of law, establishing a vital foundation for understanding the substantive subjects such as the American system of jurisprudence, constitutional law, the dual court system, administrative agencies, consumer protection, environmental law, Uniform Commercial Code, torts and crimes and a thorough understanding of the Law of Contracts.
Lecture Hours:
1312 BUS 211-T9 Business Law I 3.00 28 24 Pollock-Ciampi, Judith

Additional information

A course presenting an integrated approach to the legal environment of business with a fresh up to date introduction to those aspects of our legal system which cut across all areas of law, establishing a vital foundation for understanding the substantive subjects such as the American system of jurisprudence, constitutional law, the dual court system, administrative agencies, consumer protection, environmental law, Uniform Commercial Code, torts and crimes and a thorough understanding of the Law of Contracts.
Lecture Hours:
1696 CHM 111-9 Intro Chem I 4.00 24 22 Mitchell, Kevin

Additional information

This course covers the basic concepts of chemistry leading to an understanding of atomic structure of the elements and periodic table. The study of chemical bonding, nomenclature, chemical equations, formula calculations and stoichiometry is undertaken.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1597 CHM 111-HW Intro Chem I 4.00 24 20 Goguen, Blane

Additional information

This course covers the basic concepts of chemistry leading to an understanding of atomic structure of the elements and periodic table. The study of chemical bonding, nomenclature, chemical equations, formula calculations and stoichiometry is undertaken.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2260 CHM 111-L1 Intro Chem I 4.00 24 11 Nickels, Michael

Additional information

This course covers the basic concepts of chemistry leading to an understanding of atomic structure of the elements and periodic table. The study of chemical bonding, nomenclature, chemical equations, formula calculations and stoichiometry is undertaken.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1929 CHM 121-HMW Genrl Chem I 4.00 24 22 Hannon, John

Additional information

This course deals with inorganic and physical chemistry. The study of the structure of atoms, the periodic nature of the elements, and the examination of the relationship of energy and the elements to form compounds and the three physical states of matter will be investigated.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2275 CHM 121-L10 Genrl Chem I 4.00 20 18 White-Jeanneau, Marguerite

Additional information

This course deals with inorganic and physical chemistry. The study of the structure of atoms, the periodic nature of the elements, and the examination of the relationship of energy and the elements to form compounds and the three physical states of matter will be investigated.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1839 CHM 121-T8 Genrl Chem I 4.00 24 22 Cross, Michael

Additional information

This course deals with inorganic and physical chemistry. The study of the structure of atoms, the periodic nature of the elements, and the examination of the relationship of energy and the elements to form compounds and the three physical states of matter will be investigated.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1838 CHM 122-T8 Genrl Chem II 4.00 24 21 White-Jeanneau, Marguerite

Additional information

This is a continuation of CHM121 General Chemistry I, dealing with physical and inorganic chemistry. The three physical states of matter, solid, liquid and gas will be studied. The mechanical, thermal and electrical changes as demonstrated in solution theory, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics and chemical equilibrium will be examined in detail. A brief introduction to organic chemistry is given.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1815 CHM 280-AS Research Sem Chemical Analysis 1.00 24 4 White-Jeanneau, Marguerite

Additional information

This seminar course is designed to provide students with the tools to successfully complete the research experience in the area of analytical chemistry. Students will use the time to discuss and identify the appropriate uses of the following methods of analysis: spectroscopy, electro-analytical chemistry, chromatography, thermal methods of analysis and signal processing. Appropriate experimental design and literature reviews will be covered.
Lecture Hours:
1356 CIS 110-1 Computer Applications 3.00 21 11 Broughton, Michael

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1357 CIS 110-10 Computer Applications 3.00 21 14 Broughton, Michael

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1780 CIS 110-10A Computer Applications 3.00 21 15 Jensen, Libby

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1368 CIS 110-8A Computer Applications 3.00 21 17 Sabin, Nancy

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2471 CIS 110-CNT Computer Applications 3.00 0 5 Sabin, Nancy

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1636 CIS 110-HM Computer Applications 3.00 21 16 Leduke, Edgar

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1359 CIS 110-HR Computer Applications 3.00 21 16 Acevedo, Sherri

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1361 CIS 110-HW Computer Applications 3.00 21 14 O'Meara, Pamela

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1362 CIS 110-L1 Computer Applications 3.00 24 14 Twomey, Mary

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1605 CIS 110-L9 Computer Applications 3.00 20 10 Broughton, Michael

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1364 CIS 110-LLR Computer Applications 3.00 20 15 Hollingshead, Dale

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1363 CIS 110-LLT Computer Applications 3.00 20 15 Tashjian, Susan

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2319 CIS 110-M10 Computer Applications 3.00 24 20 Ronsivalli, Joanne

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1367 CIS 110-T Computer Applications 3.00 21 16 Jensen, Libby

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1369 CIS 110-TR1 Computer Applications 3.00 24 19 Derderian, Armen

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2318 CIS 112-8 Integrated Comput Appl 4.00 21 19 Ronsivalli, Joanne

Additional information

This is a comprehensive course in the use and application of spreadsheets. Students will develop projects using spreadsheets for typical business uses. Topics covered are spreadsheet design including formulas, data tables, multiple sheets, macros, charts, and integration with other office applications.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2326 CIS 115-TA Information Security 4.00 22 8 Schuster, Ethel

Additional information

This course will provide students with the fundamental principles of information security. Students will learn about various types of attacks and malicious code, threats and countermeasures. Topics covered include spyware, viruses, and firewalls; basic cryptographic concepts and methods: encryption, digital signatures and certificates. In addition, security policies, disaster recovery, and home networks will be covered. There will be a variety of hands-on and case project assignments that reinforce the concepts covered in each chapter.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2331 CIS 121-T9 Intro Operating Systems 4.00 24 15 Holden-Gouveia, Adrianna

Additional information

This course will cover the concepts that underlie an operating system. Topics discussed include process management, input/output, memory management, file systems, protection and security, concurrency, distributed systems and virtualization. Other topics include managing multi-user systems, system administration and future directions in operating systems. Students will learn to interact with UNIX and other operating system during the labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2312 CIS 140-8 Intro Computer Science 4.00 24 20 Penta, Michael

Additional information

This course is a general introduction to computer science, programming, and problem solving. A simplified programming system will be used to introduce students to the programming process. Looping, decision structures, and methods will be introduced as programming topics. Computer science topics will be covered in breadth and include algorithms, storage, architecture, and data structures.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2317 CIS 140-T12 Intro Computer Science 4.00 24 17 Schuster, Ethel

Additional information

This course is a general introduction to computer science, programming, and problem solving. A simplified programming system will be used to introduce students to the programming process. Looping, decision structures, and methods will be introduced as programming topics. Computer science topics will be covered in breadth and include algorithms, storage, architecture, and data structures.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1383 CRJ 291-LW Crim Justice Internship 3.00 22 17 Cavan, Paul

Additional information

This course is a planned program of observation and participation in a selected Criminal Justice agency and the completion of an independent research project analyzing an agency or significant concept/issue in Criminal Justice. Student interns will conduct field work activities with the internship agency deemed appropriate by the agency. Students will also be required to attend weekly on-campus internship class sessions and submit or complete other course assessments including the development of resumes, cover letters and a research project. 120 hours of field experience are required. Students already employed in the criminal justice field may request permission from the Criminal Justice Program Coordinator to write a 15-20 page major research paper in lieu of an internship placement.
Lecture Hours:
2316 CTN 110-SIA Intr to Information Technology 3.00 24 18 O'Meara, Pamela

Additional information

This course provides students with an overview of the core aspects of Information Technology including computer hardware, computer networks, operating systems, application software, information security, interactive media and programming. The focus of this course is to define how each IT area relates to and interacts with each other. Upon completion of this course students will have the knowledge necessary for further study in IT as well as understanding the impact of technology in society and organizations of all types.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2315 CTN 201-T Computer Networks I 3.00 20 19 Kibbe, Wayne

Additional information

This course explores the fundamentals of network topologies, network administration, information security and data communications. The course uses a project-based approach to learning networking skills to prepare students for employment in Information Technology and Networks. The student will learn the basics of how to design, install, maintain and troubleshoot networks.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1008 DAS 290-PR Dental Asst Pract 5.00 12 11 Hamidiani, Kerin

Additional information

This course requires a minimum of 300 hours of clinical experience in various dental offices where the student will perform chairside dental assisting skills under the supervision of the dentists and their staff. Students will be assigned to dental offices on a rotational basis with emphasis on general dentistry. Liaison between the students and the dentists is maintained by the Coordinator of the Dental Assistant Program. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course. Drug Screening: Students enrolled in this academic course may be required to pass a drug screening analysis.
2294 DST 102-9 Intro Interp Field 4.00 22 11 Aubry, Luce

Additional information

Provides general information about the field of interpreting, cross-cultural issues related to bilingual and bicultural mediation, and the role of the professional interpreter. Ethical standards as defined by the national Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf will be reviewed. Additionally, basic elements of the interpreting process will be introduced.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1388 ECE 181-PR ECE Field Placement I 1.00 22 21 Carson, Jody

Additional information

Students will be assigned to an early childhood classroom for 4 hours/week to observe and record defined areas of child behavior. Students will prepare written reports based on observations in varied educational settings scheduled by the program coordinator. This course will be required for all pre-service students taking ECE 101 Introduction to Early Childhood. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course.
2404 ECE 182-LPR ECE Field Placement II 1.00 22 13 Budzyna, Deidre

Additional information

Students will be assigned to an early childhood classroom for 4 hours/week to gain teaching experience under the guidance and supervision of the classroom teacher. Students will plan and implement lesson plans & learning activities assigned in the ECE curriculum course taken simultaneously: ECE 201 Language & Reading Development in Early Childhood. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course.
1389 ECE 182-PR ECE Field Placement II 1.00 22 20 Carson, Jody

Additional information

Students will be assigned to an early childhood classroom for 4 hours/week to gain teaching experience under the guidance and supervision of the classroom teacher. Students will plan and implement lesson plans & learning activities assigned in the ECE curriculum course taken simultaneously: ECE 201 Language & Reading Development in Early Childhood. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course.
1397 EDU 203-LW Diversity/Multiculture Ed 3.00 24 12 Gilman, Euthemia

Additional information

This course provides a basic understanding of culture, diversity and multiculturalism, and their effect on schools and the broader sociopolitical context. Topics will address attitudes towards diversity, cross-cultural understanding and intercultural communication. Students will examine cultural differences and similarities in order to understand how one's ingrained cultural beliefs and customs impact perception and worldviews. Basic principles, pedagogy and issues that define multicultural education will be discussed. 15 hours of field experiences are a requirement of this course. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course. Individual school districts may require additional CORI/SORI, drug screening analysis and/or fingerprinting.
Lecture Hours:
2450 ENG 101-CNT English Comp I 3.00 0 22 Morris, Frank

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. Students will demonstrate their competence through a variety of writing assignments including essays and a research paper. Successful completion of a research paper is required to pass this course.
Lecture Hours:
2489 ENG 113-Z1 Creative Non-Fiction 3.00 0 0 Hurajt, Ginger

Additional information

In this seminar, students seriously interested in writing will examine types of both non-fiction and fiction as guides in the development of writing style. Students will work on longer writing projects of their own design. Successful completion of Composition I or demonstrated equivalent experience recommended.
Lecture Hours:
1484 ERS 125-9 Environmental Issues 4.00 24 24 Yeager, Marcy

Additional information

This course will begin by covering the primary earth systems such as the carbon cycle, hydrologic cycle, and nutrient cycling. Students then use these cycles as a base to delve in to how natural climate change and human's influence is changing these natural processes. A large component of the class and lab work will be devoted to studying current data about environmental issues and then looking at proposed solutions as will as developing class solutions and a personal environmental philosophy.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1464 ERS 140-T Physical Geology 4.00 24 21 Saltsman, Peter

Additional information

An introduction to landforms and the processes of their formation, this course covers erosion by wind, water, ice, beaches and wave action. Further study is accomplished through the use of topographic maps. Additional topics include descriptions of basic rocks and minerals, volcanism, mountain building and crustal movement.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1770 ERS 280-AS Research Sem in Envir Sciences 1.00 24 1 White-Jeanneau, Marguerite

Additional information

This seminar course is designed to provide students with the tools to successfully complete the research experience in the area of environmental analysis. Students will use the time to discuss and identify the appropriate sampling and analysis methods for the following environmental issues: field sampling and sample preparation, organic and inorganic air pollutants, analysis of organic contaminants in groundwater, water microbiological analysis and extraction, clean-up and recoveries of contaminants from sediment. Appropriate experimental design and literature reviews will be covered.
Lecture Hours:
1398 HUS 101-LLT Intro Human Services 3.00 28 10 Davidson, John

Additional information

This introduction addresses the history of human services, current trends, policies and practices in the field including prevention and intervention, legal and ethical issues, roles of the human service practitioner, and a beginning understanding of the human service delivery system. These areas will be addressed generically and as they pertain to specific client populations. The National Community Support Skill Standards for human service practitioners are integrated into the content.
Lecture Hours:
1960 HUS 101-SI Intro Human Services 3.00 28 20 Gagliardi, Jane

Additional information

This introduction addresses the history of human services, current trends, policies and practices in the field including prevention and intervention, legal and ethical issues, roles of the human service practitioner, and a beginning understanding of the human service delivery system. These areas will be addressed generically and as they pertain to specific client populations. The National Community Support Skill Standards for human service practitioners are integrated into the content.
Lecture Hours:
1400 HUS 170-R9 Modalities Treatment 3.00 28 24 MacKenna-Rice, Brian

Additional information

This course explores the helping process and practice with a primary goal of providing students with information essential to appropriate service delivery. Students will be introduced to a variety of theoretical models and their techniques including, among others, the psychodynamic, humanistic and behavioral approaches. Values and attitudes related to the delivery of human services, multicultural awareness and ethical issues are integrated into the course material. A minimum grade of C- must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
1408 HUS 250-T9 Seminar Human Serv 3.00 22 16 Gagliardi, Jane

Additional information

This seminar allows for discussion of theoretical and practical approaches to the human services field through presentations by a series of expert practitioners. Designed for the graduating student, the course provides a culminating learning experience to integrate the student's education. Resumes, job interviewing and consideration of long-term career goals are explored. A Human Services Professional Portfolio and research paper will be completed by participants. A minimum grade of C- must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
1409 HUS 291-R1 Human Services Practicum II 4.00 15 11 Gagliardi, Jane

Additional information

Building upon the foundation of knowledge and skill development from Practicum I, students complete 150 hours at a community agency, becoming more involved in the delivery of direct support services, further develop their skills and obtain an increased understanding of the agency and opportunities for career development. Classroom theory is integrated into the practicum experience. Students demonstrate skills and competencies based upon the National Community Support Skill Standards. A minimum grade of C- must be earned in this course. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1037 MAT 022-SI Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 18 Sullivan, James

Additional information

This course is designed as a sequel to Basic Algebra I or as a first course for students who have had at least one year of high school algebra. Topics include graphing and functions, polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, radicals, linear and quadratic equations (with and emphasis throughout on conceptual understanding and applications to real world problems.) PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C or higher for math will be required to repeat them.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1700 MAT 115-SI Appl Technical Mathematics 4.00 32 20 Bordogna, Paula

Additional information

This course provides a thorough review of arithmetic and a solid foundation in algebra, and trigonometry, intended solely for students enrolled in certain technical programs and certificates. Because of the applicable and relevant nature to upper level courses needed in Science and Math-based programs, this Math course is strongly recommended for students committed to STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) careers. Topics include units of measure, formulas, equations and inequalities, functions and graphs, systems of equations, quadratic equations; as well as topics in trigonometry, vectors, complex numbers, and applications from various technical fields. It will prepare students for either MAT130, College Algebra & Trigonometry (with a C or better), or MAT145, Precalculus (with a B or better). A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2305 MAT 115-T10 Appl Technical Mathematics 4.00 30 14 Kucera, Jiri

Additional information

This course provides a thorough review of arithmetic and a solid foundation in algebra, and trigonometry, intended solely for students enrolled in certain technical programs and certificates. Because of the applicable and relevant nature to upper level courses needed in Science and Math-based programs, this Math course is strongly recommended for students committed to STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) careers. Topics include units of measure, formulas, equations and inequalities, functions and graphs, systems of equations, quadratic equations; as well as topics in trigonometry, vectors, complex numbers, and applications from various technical fields. It will prepare students for either MAT130, College Algebra & Trigonometry (with a C or better), or MAT145, Precalculus (with a B or better). A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1471 MAT 118-LLW Mathematical Ideas I 3.00 32 28 Kalinowski, Dawn

Additional information

This course is designed to stimulate students? interest in and facility in mathematics by developing their algebraic thinking and deepening their understanding of real numbers and their operations, algorithms, and applications. Topics include in-depth exploration of the operations of addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, exponentiation, and roots on whole numbers, integers, rational numbers, and irrational numbers; number theory topics; and patterns and algebraic thinking; with real world applications in such areas as computer languages, encryption, scheduling, and finance. Inquiry-based instruction, interactive web-based and computer-aided explorations, and project work are emphasized.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2280 MAT 119-LLT Mathematical Ideas II 3.00 28 8 Kalinowski, Dawn

Additional information

This course is designed to stimulate students? interest and facility in mathematics by developing their geometric reasoning and probability and statistical insights. The course provides a comprehensive, conceptually based study of plane and solid Euclidian geometry and probability and statistics. Topics include concepts of measurement, coordinate and motion geometry, models of empirical and theoretical probability and data analysis. Inquiry-based instruction, problem solving skills, project work and the appropriate use of technology including calculators and dynamic geometry software are emphasized.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1327 MAT 119-T1 Mathematical Ideas II 3.00 32 26 Martin, Alfred

Additional information

This course is designed to stimulate students? interest and facility in mathematics by developing their geometric reasoning and probability and statistical insights. The course provides a comprehensive, conceptually based study of plane and solid Euclidian geometry and probability and statistics. Topics include concepts of measurement, coordinate and motion geometry, models of empirical and theoretical probability and data analysis. Inquiry-based instruction, problem solving skills, project work and the appropriate use of technology including calculators and dynamic geometry software are emphasized.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2466 MAT 119-Z Mathematical Ideas II 3.00 0 1 Maagoul, Habib

Additional information

This course is designed to stimulate students? interest and facility in mathematics by developing their geometric reasoning and probability and statistical insights. The course provides a comprehensive, conceptually based study of plane and solid Euclidian geometry and probability and statistics. Topics include concepts of measurement, coordinate and motion geometry, models of empirical and theoretical probability and data analysis. Inquiry-based instruction, problem solving skills, project work and the appropriate use of technology including calculators and dynamic geometry software are emphasized.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2262 MAT 122-9 Quantitative Reasoning 3.00 22 20 Proietti, Stephen

Additional information

This course is designed to engage students in analyzing and solving real-world problems that are quantitative in nature. Students will develop the ability to use concepts and processes from arithmetic, algebra, geometry, logic, probability and statistics to become better informed citizens, sound financial planners, successful career professionals, and lifelong learners. Critical thinking activities and projects are assigned that use technology to construct and explore mathematical models of real-world situations. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1997 MAT 122-LT1 Quantitative Reasoning 3.00 20 7 Maagoul, Habib

Additional information

This course is designed to engage students in analyzing and solving real-world problems that are quantitative in nature. Students will develop the ability to use concepts and processes from arithmetic, algebra, geometry, logic, probability and statistics to become better informed citizens, sound financial planners, successful career professionals, and lifelong learners. Critical thinking activities and projects are assigned that use technology to construct and explore mathematical models of real-world situations. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1335 MAT 125-1 Statistics 4.00 22 18 Sullivan, James

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1337 MAT 125-10 Statistics 4.00 22 23 Nickerson, Nancy

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2110 MAT 125-1A Statistics 4.00 22 20 Kucera, Jiri

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1933 MAT 125-9 Statistics 4.00 22 15 Farietta, Julian

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2467 MAT 125-HM Statistics 4.00 22 19 McCarthy, Robert

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1334 MAT 125-HR Statistics 4.00 22 19 Svenconis, Daniel

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2425 MAT 125-HW Statistics 4.00 22 20 Kucera, Jiri

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2273 MAT 125-L8 Statistics 4.00 20 16 Noone, Julie

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2124 MAT 125-LLM Statistics 4.00 20 14 Salvo, Thomas

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2263 MAT 125-LT2 Statistics 4.00 20 15 Brand, Liliana

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2264 MAT 125-LT8 Statistics 4.00 21 20 Nickerson, Nancy

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2265 MAT 130-10 Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 29 Hawes, Robert

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1339 MAT 130-HT Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 24 Comei, Daniel

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2468 MAT 130-HTA Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 29 Scascitelli, Joseph

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2125 MAT 130-LLR Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 28 24 Salvo, Thomas

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2266 MAT 130-LSI Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 28 26 Nickerson, Nancy

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2267 MAT 130-LTN Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 31 25 Brand, Liliana

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1779 MAT 130-SI Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 30 Nickerson, Nancy

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1341 MAT 140-8 Adv Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 22 Brand, Liliana

Additional information

This is the second course in a 2-semester pre-calculus sequence. Algebra topics include polynomial functions, rational functions, analytic geometry topics, systems of equations, matrices, and determinants. Transcendental topics include trigonometric identities, inverse trigonometric functions, trigonometric equations, and applications of trigonometry. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
2451 MAT 140-CNT Adv Algebra & Trig 4.00 0 5 Wildes, Andrew

Additional information

This is the second course in a 2-semester pre-calculus sequence. Algebra topics include polynomial functions, rational functions, analytic geometry topics, systems of equations, matrices, and determinants. Transcendental topics include trigonometric identities, inverse trigonometric functions, trigonometric equations, and applications of trigonometry. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1342 MAT 140-HT Adv Algebra & Trig 4.00 31 28 Maagoul, Habib

Additional information

This is the second course in a 2-semester pre-calculus sequence. Algebra topics include polynomial functions, rational functions, analytic geometry topics, systems of equations, matrices, and determinants. Transcendental topics include trigonometric identities, inverse trigonometric functions, trigonometric equations, and applications of trigonometry. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1783 MAT 140-T Adv Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 24 Proietti, Stephen

Additional information

This is the second course in a 2-semester pre-calculus sequence. Algebra topics include polynomial functions, rational functions, analytic geometry topics, systems of equations, matrices, and determinants. Transcendental topics include trigonometric identities, inverse trigonometric functions, trigonometric equations, and applications of trigonometry. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1996 MAT 145-TN PreCalculus 4.00 32 27 Proietti, Stephen

Additional information

This course is intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling, polynomial and rational functions and inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, right triangle trigonometry; inverse trig functions, trig identities, trig equations, polar equations, vectors, conics, matrices and determinants. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, TI-84 Plus or TI- Nspire graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1345 MAT 251-10 Calculus I 4.00 32 24 Kucera, Jiri

Additional information

The first course in a 3-semester sequence. This sequence is designed for the Engineering, Science or Mathematics major who need to master the techniques of calculus. Beginning with functions and limits, this course includes techniques and applications of differentiation, indefinite and definite integrals. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1611 MAT 251-SI Calculus I 4.00 32 15 Chanley, Paul

Additional information

The first course in a 3-semester sequence. This sequence is designed for the Engineering, Science or Mathematics major who need to master the techniques of calculus. Beginning with functions and limits, this course includes techniques and applications of differentiation, indefinite and definite integrals. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1998 MAT 251-SIA Calculus I 4.00 32 21 Chanley, Paul

Additional information

The first course in a 3-semester sequence. This sequence is designed for the Engineering, Science or Mathematics major who need to master the techniques of calculus. Beginning with functions and limits, this course includes techniques and applications of differentiation, indefinite and definite integrals. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1862 MAT 252-HM Calculus II 4.00 32 21 D'Onofrio, John

Additional information

The second course in a 3-semester sequence. This course is a continuation of MAT251 Calculus I. Topics include: applications of integration including, area and volume, techniques of integration, improper integrals and power series. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1346 MAT 252-T8 Calculus II 4.00 32 24 Brand, Liliana

Additional information

The second course in a 3-semester sequence. This course is a continuation of MAT251 Calculus I. Topics include: applications of integration including, area and volume, techniques of integration, improper integrals and power series. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1651 MAT 253-HTR Calculus III 4.00 32 15 Rubenstein, Kenneth

Additional information

The third course in a 3-semester sequence. This course is a continuation of MAT251 Calculus I and MAT252 Calculus II. Topics include vector calculus, partial differentiation and multiple integration. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1612 MAT 254-10 Diff Equations 4.00 32 24 Maagoul, Habib

Additional information

This course is an introduction to the solutions of ordinary linear differential equations including methods of undetermined coefficients, variation of parameters, LaPlace Transforms, series solutions, numerical methods of solutions and applications. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1314 MGT 201-T9 Prin Of Mgt 3.00 28 20 Morrow, Patricia

Additional information

An introduction to the principles and practices of management, with emphasis on the management functions of planning, organizing, influencing and controlling. The course serves the dual purpose of giving the students a basic foundation of management concepts and an understanding of the organization within which they must work.
Lecture Hours:
1474 MKT 210-9 Prin Of Marketing 3.00 28 23 Kibbe, Wayne

Additional information

This course deals with the study and analysis of the basic principles, theories, problems, and practices of marketing in our modern ever changing economic environment. Emphasis is placed on the marketing functions, planning and the distribution of goods and services from the producer to the ultimate consumer. The marketing mix (product, price, place, and promotion) is presented as a controllable variable to target market segments, which have unmet needs and wants that a firm can satisfy and be profitable. Market research and information technology tools of the marketing manager are explored.
Lecture Hours:
1410 PAR 101-LT Legal Res/Write I 3.00 22 8 Pollock-Ciampi, Judith

Additional information

This course is designed to teach students how to use a law library, to perform legal research, to analyze legal problems, to write legal analysis in a variety of different formats, and to use computers as a research tool. Focus is on how to find legal materials, including federal and state case, constitutional, and statutory law. Students will learn to use digests and other finding tools, and will learn to update their research by shepardizing. Students will prepare case briefs, written analyses of several legal problems using the IRAC method, and an objective interoffice memorandum.
Lecture Hours:
1411 PAR 102-HT Legal Res/Write II 3.00 22 12 Leate-Varney, Shannon

Additional information

This continuation of PAR101 is designed to teach students how to find secondary sources and federal and state regulatory sources. It also further develops students' legal analysis skills by requiring students to synthesize different sources of law. Students will prepare a demand letter, a motion with accompanying persuasive memorandum of law, and appellate brief selections.
Lecture Hours:
1492 PAR 202-LT Litigation 3.00 26 11 Froner, Anne

Additional information

This course studies the structure, jurisdiction, and procedure of the state and federal courts. Emphasis is on the development of the skills required of a paralegal including: choice of court, preparation of pleadings, use of rules of procedure, discovery procedure, motion practice, client intake, and case investigation.
Lecture Hours:
2172 PAR 207-HW Computer Appl In Law 3.00 24 12 Misiura, Bryna

Additional information

This course surveys legal software applications including, but not limited to, litigation support database systems, timekeeping, advanced computerized legal research, and docketing/calendaring software. Hands-on legal training is emphasized. Emphasis will also be placed on functions in Microsoft Office software that are particularly useful in a legal setting.
Lecture Hours:
1412 PAR 291-LPR Paralegal Practicum 3.00 25 10 Leate-Varney, Shannon

Additional information

This practicum provides an opportunity for students enrolled in the Paralegal Program to gain on-the-job experience by working in an internship that requires the performance of paralegal-related tasks. Students will submit a Training Agreement, which outlines five objectives for the internship and the plan for their successful completion. Students will also create a resume and cover letter, maintain a journal, and submit other assignments as required by the instructor. Students will share their experiences with fellow students in the seminar.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours: 2.5 
2060 PED 161-10 Intro Career Phys Ed 3.00 24 16 Parker, Robert

Additional information

Introduction to Careers in Physical Education is a career oriented course designed to introduce new students to the discipline of physical activity and the profession of physical education and the variety of related professions. Students will be introduced to the disciplines of study and career requirements in the physical activity professions.
Lecture Hours:
1697 PHS 112-9 College Physics II 4.00 24 14 Saltsman, Peter

Additional information

This course is a continuation of PHS 111 College Physics I. Subject matter covered will include: fluid mechanics, sound, Archimedes principle, Bernoulli's equation, heat and the laws of thermodynamics, properties of gases, electricity and magnetism, wave motion, reflection, refraction, and lenses. A non-calculus approach.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1465 PHS 121-L1 Radiologic Science 3.00 24 17 Yoon, Il

Additional information

This course is designed to examine the fundamentals of physical principles of electrical and x-ray physics and the operational study of x-ray equipment and auxiliary devices. Areas of concentration include the following topics: fundamental and derived units, mechanics, matter, magnetism and electricity, electromagnetism, generators, motors, transformers, and the x-ray tube.
Lecture Hours:
2072 PHS 131-HMW Engr Physics I 4.00 24 22 Hiremath, Chaitanya

Additional information

This course deals with the principles of mechanics and includes the following topics: composition and resolution of vectors, statics, moments, rectilinear motion, Newton's second law, motion of a projectile, work and energy, impulse and momentum, circular motion, rotational kinematics and dynamics and elasticity.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1490 PHS 132-8 Engineer Physics II 4.00 24 21 Yoon, Il

Additional information

This course deals with the concepts of heat, vibration and electromagnetism, and includes the following: sound and wave motion; quantity of heat, change of state, work and heat; heat transfer, thermal properties of matter, the 1st and 2nd laws of thermodynamics; Coulomb's Law, Ampere's Law, the magnetic field of a current and of a moving charge, induced electomotive force, DC circuits, the magnetic properties of matter and the nature and progation of light with optics.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1720 PHS 132-HTR Engineer Physics II 4.00 24 16 Hiremath, Chaitanya

Additional information

This course deals with the concepts of heat, vibration and electromagnetism, and includes the following: sound and wave motion; quantity of heat, change of state, work and heat; heat transfer, thermal properties of matter, the 1st and 2nd laws of thermodynamics; Coulomb's Law, Ampere's Law, the magnetic field of a current and of a moving charge, induced electomotive force, DC circuits, the magnetic properties of matter and the nature and progation of light with optics.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1078 RTA 121-L8 Rad Exposure II 3.00 11 8 Willett, Patricia

Additional information

A continuation of the principles of radiographic equipment and image production. The interrelated principles of producing and evaluating radiographic images will be presented and practiced in a laboratory setting.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1079 RTA 121-L8A Rad Exposure II 3.00 11 9 Willett, Patricia

Additional information

A continuation of the principles of radiographic equipment and image production. The interrelated principles of producing and evaluating radiographic images will be presented and practiced in a laboratory setting.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1080 RTA 192-PR Clinical Practicum II 2.00 22 17 Bowers, Angela

Additional information

The student will apply principles learned in the classroom at the clinical site under direct supervision. Student assignments will be under the direction of the college clinical coordinator and the liaison instructor. Students are required to perform supervised clinical activity and laboratory demonstration for a total of 16 hours per week. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course. Drug Screening: Students enrolled in this academic course may be required to pass a drug screening analysis.
1081 RTA 203-LR9 Radiobiology & Protection 3.00 23 16 Willett, Patricia

Additional information

The study of radiation quantities, units of measurement, radiation regulations, the biological effects of radiation, genetic, and somatic effects are reviewed. Principles and methods of radiation protection for patients and personnel are explored.
Lecture Hours:
1685 SCI 104-AS Topics in Laboratory Sciences 3.00 24 4 Cross, Michael

Additional information

This course presents an integrative approach designed to acquaint students with the different areas of the Laboratory Science program: biotechnology, analytical chemistry, and environmental sciences. Some of the topics include: cell biology, acid-base chemistry, organic and inorganic chemistry, populations and ecosystems. Career options will be analyzed as well as job market opportunities.
Lecture Hours:
1684 SCI 106-AS Integrated Science II 4.00 20 10 Waligora, Kimberly

Additional information

A continuation of SCI 105, this course will expand and interconnect the physics, chemistry and biology principles as well as introducing earth science topics. The same interdisciplinary approach used in SCI 105 will be used in SCI 105, both in lecture and in lab. The students will be guided to apply concepts learned in SCI 105 to the understanding of how Earth functions as a highly integrated system. The application of the scientific method will be reinforced, while working on gathering and evaluating scientific data.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1467 SCI 112-1 Physical Science II 4.00 24 19 Saltsman, Peter

Additional information

This course covers interesting topics such as the Universe, the Solar System, the Earth, Rocks and Minerals, and the Atmosphere.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1771 SCI 112-LLW Physical Science II 4.00 24 13 Yeager, Marcy

Additional information

This course covers interesting topics such as the Universe, the Solar System, the Earth, Rocks and Minerals, and the Atmosphere.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1772 SCI 281-AS Research Experience Lab 4.00 24 9 Mitchell, Kevin

Additional information

This laboratory course will provide students with research experience in the areas of chemical analysis, environmental analysis, and biotechnology. The course begins by introducing the student to the process of experimental design and the role of the technician in research and analysis laboratories. Students will use GLP, or good laboratory practices, to design a series of experiments, write the appropriate standard operating procedures, and execute the appropriate experiments to prove appropriate application of theoretical knowledge to resolve contemporary issues in laboratory sciences. Students are required to simultaneously enroll in a Research Seminar specific to the chosen Laboratory Science discipline where discipline specific instrumental design and protocol will be reviewed.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1772 SCI 281-AS Research Experience Lab 4.00 24 9 White-Jeanneau, Marguerite

Additional information

This laboratory course will provide students with research experience in the areas of chemical analysis, environmental analysis, and biotechnology. The course begins by introducing the student to the process of experimental design and the role of the technician in research and analysis laboratories. Students will use GLP, or good laboratory practices, to design a series of experiments, write the appropriate standard operating procedures, and execute the appropriate experiments to prove appropriate application of theoretical knowledge to resolve contemporary issues in laboratory sciences. Students are required to simultaneously enroll in a Research Seminar specific to the chosen Laboratory Science discipline where discipline specific instrumental design and protocol will be reviewed.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2454 SPN 222-HR Spanish Translation II 3.00 3 1 Hislop, Allan

Additional information

A continuation of a comparative analysis of intermediate Spanish and English grammar along with short translations from current publications. Taught in Spanish and in English. For majors, non-majors, and bilingual/heritage learners. Native speakers of Spanish should know academic Spanish and be above ESL012 Core English 2.
Lecture Hours:
Total: 191 Web-Enhanced CoursesTopBack To Top

CRN Course Title Credits Limit Enrolled Instructor  
1965 BIO 111-B1A Intro Biology I 4.00 24 18 Thomas, Kenneth

Additional information

This course begins with an overview of the basic chemistry needed to understand introductory biological principles. The main focus of the course includes a study of the fundamental biology common to animals and plants. Emphasis is placed on the biochemistry of the cell, cellular structure and functioning, genetics, ecology and evolution.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1865 BIO 112-B1A Intro Biology II 4.00 24 18 Thomas, Kenneth

Additional information

This course is a continuation of Introductory Biology I. The primary focus of study involves the taxonomy, structure, function and evolution of the five major kingdoms of organisms on earth.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2269 BIO 121-B1A Anat & Phys I 4.00 20 17 Carles, Maria

Additional information

The basic principles of chemistry are reviewed and the basic principles of biology are introduced. These are followed by an introduction to the study of the structure and functioning of the human body. Systems covered are integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous. Emphasis will be placed on the interrelationships among the systems. Related topics such as diseases of the systems will be integrated where applicable. Laboratory work will include experiments, dissection, microscope work, and the study of charts and models. Please note: Prerequisites are BIO 115 Physiological Chemistry or CHM 111 Introduction to Chemistry or higher or high school chemistry in the past five years.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2257 BIO 122-B1A Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 17 Carles, Maria

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1979 BIO 122-IH1 Anat & Phys II 4.00 20 18 Carles, Maria

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1980 BIO 220-IH1 Microbiology 4.00 20 17 Nickels, Michael

Additional information

This course covers the structure and physiology of bacteria, viruses, and other microorganisms. We will study the transmission of disease, how microorganisms cause disease, and the physical and chemical means of control of these microorganisms. Immunology and Biotechnology are covered. Laboratory work includes extensive experience using aseptic/sterile technique in the handling of microbial cultures.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1694 CHM 111-BS1 Intro Chem I 4.00 24 22 Cross, Michael

Additional information

This course covers the basic concepts of chemistry leading to an understanding of atomic structure of the elements and periodic table. The study of chemical bonding, nomenclature, chemical equations, formula calculations and stoichiometry is undertaken.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2396 CIS 110-B1A Computer Applications 3.00 20 6 Twomey, Mary

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1497 CIS 110-B2A Computer Applications 3.00 21 18 Sparrow, Kristen

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2203 CIS 110-IH1 Computer Applications 3.00 20 18 Twomey, Mary

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2205 CIS 110-IH2 Computer Applications 3.00 25 15 Zapata, Dawn

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2211 CIS 110-IH3 Computer Applications 3.00 25 13 Zapata, Dawn

Additional information

This course will focus on the effective use of the computer at home or on the job. Topics will include an introduction to application software for presentation graphics, electronic spreadsheet, and database management software. It also expands upon the student's knowledge of word processing and the operating system.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1606 CIS 112-B1A Integrated Comput Appl 4.00 21 17 Sparrow, Kristen

Additional information

This is a comprehensive course in the use and application of spreadsheets. Students will develop projects using spreadsheets for typical business uses. Topics covered are spreadsheet design including formulas, data tables, multiple sheets, macros, charts, and integration with other office applications.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1704 CIS 121-B1A Intro Operating Systems 4.00 20 19 Holden-Gouveia, Adrianna

Additional information

This course will cover the concepts that underlie an operating system. Topics discussed include process management, input/output, memory management, file systems, protection and security, concurrency, distributed systems and virtualization. Other topics include managing multi-user systems, system administration and future directions in operating systems. Students will learn to interact with UNIX and other operating system during the labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1637 CIS 140-B1A Intro Computer Science 4.00 21 20 Sparrow, Kristen

Additional information

This course is a general introduction to computer science, programming, and problem solving. A simplified programming system will be used to introduce students to the programming process. Looping, decision structures, and methods will be introduced as programming topics. Computer science topics will be covered in breadth and include algorithms, storage, architecture, and data structures.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1638 CIS 141-B1A Computer Science I 4.00 21 17 Sparrow, Kristen

Additional information

This course's focus is on computer program development and computer science. Functional and design specification coding, testing and documentation are emphasized in the development of good programming techniques. Emphasis is placed on object oriented methodology, structured thinking, decision structures, looping, arrays, files, and programming a graphical user interface.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2313 CIS 205-B1A C Programming 4.00 21 17 Penta, Michael

Additional information

A general introduction to programming in "C" for the engineering and technology student. Topics include variables, expressions and statements, input/output, modularization and functions, arrays, records, pointers and strings, algorithms, data structures, sorting, and file input/output. Laboratories require designing and programming applications for engineering and technology.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2328 CIS 214-TA Help Desk Management 4.00 20 9 Sabin, Nancy

Additional information

This course will focus on the appropriate balance of business, technical and management skills that contribute to making the help desk successful. The course will include the management and support of Information Technology assets, reporting, managing and resolution of end user issues, and the preparation and implementation of corporate training material.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2089 CIS 215-B1A Advanced Computer Security 4.00 20 22 Gouveia, Russell

Additional information

This course is a continuation of CIS 115 Information Security and presents a deeper look at how computer and information security is handled in the corporate environment. An advanced course for network, computer and information security specialists that analyzes the various methodologies used to attack and defend networked systems. Topics covered include development of security policies, cryptography, access control mechanisms, vulnerability analysis, network intrusion, and security auditing.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2097 CIS 230-B1A Web Development II 4.00 20 8 Schuster, Ethel

Additional information

This course is a continuation of CIS 130 and will focus on the successful design and implementation of web sites using current industry standard tools and languages. Students will learn about both client and server-side techniques. Students will develop and maintain web pages using current technologies including CSS, Javascript and server side languages and databases. Topics will include current web implementation methods, technologies, and tool sets.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1949 CIS 252-B1A Computer Science II 4.00 20 17 Gouveia, Russell

Additional information

This course focuses on the development of data structures to organize information in solving problems with computers. Typical structures include arrays, stacks, queues, linked lists, and trees. Coverage will include searching, sorting and algorithm analysis. Laboratory projects will enable students the opportunity to implement these data structures.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1981 CLS 103-IH1 Immunology/Serology 2.00 0 8 Adams, Stacy

Additional information

This course covers the science of immunology and serology through the study of theories and process related to natural body defenses. Topics will include: the immune system, principles of antigen and antibody reactions, immunological diseases, common serological techniques/procedures, safety, quality assurance and quality control.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2151 CLS 205-IH1 Clinical Practicum IV 2.00 4 3 Adams, Stacy

Additional information

Clinical experience in a laboratory under the supervision of a qualified medical technologist or pathologist. The rotation will include principles and procedures for routine blood chemistries and urinalysis.
1644 CRJ 102-B1A Incarcerate/Alternative 3.00 25 12 Joubert, Scott

Additional information

This course provides an introduction to the fundamental processes, trends and practices in the field of corrections. Consideration is given to issues raised by federal and state sentencing guidelines, mandatory sentencing requirements and the limits on judicial discretion, disparities in sentencing and in the treatment of offenders, institutional treatment in prisons, jails and correctional institutions, prisoners' rights, community corrections, probation, parole, pre-release centers and the death penalty.
Lecture Hours:
1645 CRJ 103-B1A Modern Policing 3.00 25 23 Joubert, Scott

Additional information

Provides an in-depth analysis of the functions of police in contemporary society by placing modern policing in an historical, sociological and political context. Particular emphasis on conflicting role expectations of police in a democracy. Includes analysis of community policing, police discretion, police ethics and corruption, issues of police leadership and management, patrol requirements, professionalism and other related topics.
Lecture Hours:
1533 CRJ 202-B1A Criminal Law 3.00 22 9 Suarez-Shannon, Magdalena

Additional information

This course provides an in-depth review of substantive criminal law in the federal and state systems including analysis of the essential elements of all major crimes, the concepts of constitutional review and judicial scrutiny and the principles governing legal challenges to the constitutionality of laws. Includes legal research and writing and analysis of case and statutory law.
Lecture Hours:
1811 CSS 101-B2A College Success Seminar 3.00 20 12 Schade, Patricia

Additional information

This course explores the ways to take the initiative for personal, professional, and academic success in college. The focus of this course is on techniques and resources to improve self-understanding, computer literacy, information literacy and critical thinking skills, and to foster teamwork and community building in college. The course requires approximately one hour of instructor-supervised computer lab time each week.
Lecture Hours:
2320 CTN 201-TH Computer Networks I 3.00 20 16 Gouveia, Russell

Additional information

This course explores the fundamentals of network topologies, network administration, information security and data communications. The course uses a project-based approach to learning networking skills to prepare students for employment in Information Technology and Networks. The student will learn the basics of how to design, install, maintain and troubleshoot networks.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1858 CTN 222-B1A Computer Networks II 4.00 20 16 Kibbe, Wayne

Additional information

A continuation of CTN 201, this course emphasizes job skills in computer networks. Topics covered include the configuration and management of eMail services, collaboration services, network storage, virtualization and network security.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2107 CTN 222-B1B Computer Networks II 4.00 20 12 Kibbe, Wayne

Additional information

A continuation of CTN 201, this course emphasizes job skills in computer networks. Topics covered include the configuration and management of eMail services, collaboration services, network storage, virtualization and network security.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1912 CVT 101-IH1 Electrocardiography I 3.00 0 18 Enos, Michael

Additional information

This course introduces the student to the role of the entry-level EKG technician. Classroom and laboratory experiences provide a foundation in basic anatomy and physiology of the heart, medical disease process and basic interpretation of the EKG strip.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1912 CVT 101-IH1 Electrocardiography I 3.00 0 18 Murray, John

Additional information

This course introduces the student to the role of the entry-level EKG technician. Classroom and laboratory experiences provide a foundation in basic anatomy and physiology of the heart, medical disease process and basic interpretation of the EKG strip.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2208 CVT 101-IH2 Electrocardiography I 3.00 0 16 Thorpe, William

Additional information

This course introduces the student to the role of the entry-level EKG technician. Classroom and laboratory experiences provide a foundation in basic anatomy and physiology of the heart, medical disease process and basic interpretation of the EKG strip.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2210 CVT 101-IH3 Electrocardiography I 3.00 0 11 Charest, Cheryl

Additional information

This course introduces the student to the role of the entry-level EKG technician. Classroom and laboratory experiences provide a foundation in basic anatomy and physiology of the heart, medical disease process and basic interpretation of the EKG strip.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2210 CVT 101-IH3 Electrocardiography I 3.00 0 11 Murray, John

Additional information

This course introduces the student to the role of the entry-level EKG technician. Classroom and laboratory experiences provide a foundation in basic anatomy and physiology of the heart, medical disease process and basic interpretation of the EKG strip.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1918 CVT 111-IH1 Electrocardiography II 3.00 0 17 Murray, John

Additional information

This course builds on the knowledge and skills learned in EKG I. In this course, the student will learn more advanced interpretation of cardiac rhythms and the ability to recognize the presence of a myocardial infarction. Other cardiac diagnostics such as holter monitoring, stress testing, event recorders and telemetry monitoring will be covered. This course will conclude the requirements for the student to perform as an entry-level EKG technician.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1919 CVT 111-IH2 Electrocardiography II 3.00 0 18 Murray, John

Additional information

This course builds on the knowledge and skills learned in EKG I. In this course, the student will learn more advanced interpretation of cardiac rhythms and the ability to recognize the presence of a myocardial infarction. Other cardiac diagnostics such as holter monitoring, stress testing, event recorders and telemetry monitoring will be covered. This course will conclude the requirements for the student to perform as an entry-level EKG technician.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2157 CVT 111-IH3 Electrocardiography II 3.00 0 17 Enos, Michael

Additional information

This course builds on the knowledge and skills learned in EKG I. In this course, the student will learn more advanced interpretation of cardiac rhythms and the ability to recognize the presence of a myocardial infarction. Other cardiac diagnostics such as holter monitoring, stress testing, event recorders and telemetry monitoring will be covered. This course will conclude the requirements for the student to perform as an entry-level EKG technician.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2157 CVT 111-IH3 Electrocardiography II 3.00 0 17 Murray, John

Additional information

This course builds on the knowledge and skills learned in EKG I. In this course, the student will learn more advanced interpretation of cardiac rhythms and the ability to recognize the presence of a myocardial infarction. Other cardiac diagnostics such as holter monitoring, stress testing, event recorders and telemetry monitoring will be covered. This course will conclude the requirements for the student to perform as an entry-level EKG technician.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1958 ECE 201-B1A Lang & Read Dev in EC 3.00 20 14 Dubow, Amy

Additional information

This course offers an imaginative and creative approach to teaching readiness skills through literature in the context of the developing child. The development and behavioral characteristics of children and their related impact on literacy will be explored. Through exposure to a wide range of children?s literature (picture books, storytelling, folk tales, puppetry, drama, read aloud), extensive study of the stages of language development emerging literacy, and the exploration of the varied approaches to the reading process (whole language, phonics, word recognition), students will demonstrate the competency to develop lesson plans and strategies for teaching reading.
Lecture Hours:
1984 EMT 101-IH1 Emer Med Tech 7.00 24 14 Thorpe, William

Additional information

Meets DOT 1994 and MDPH/OEMS 1998 curriculum requirements. Successful course completion qualifies the individual for the Massachusetts Emergency Medical Technician (Basic) Certification Examination. Areas covered include: airway management and oxygen therapy; wound care and fracture management; injuries to the head, neck, and spine; shock; pharmacology and aerosolized medications; cardiac arrest management (including use of defibrillators); medical emergencies; emergency childbirth; auto extrication. State Exam and Certification fees are not included in tuition. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1603 ENG 101-B1A English Comp I 3.00 22 10 Greene, Thomas

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. Students will demonstrate their competence through a variety of writing assignments including essays and a research paper. Successful completion of a research paper is required to pass this course.
Lecture Hours:
1907 ENG 101-IH1 English Comp I 3.00 25 7 Muhilly, Maryann

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. Students will demonstrate their competence through a variety of writing assignments including essays and a research paper. Successful completion of a research paper is required to pass this course.
Lecture Hours:
2207 ENG 101-IH3 English Comp I 3.00 25 10 DeFranzo, Theresa

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. Students will demonstrate their competence through a variety of writing assignments including essays and a research paper. Successful completion of a research paper is required to pass this course.
Lecture Hours:
2209 ENG 101-IH4 English Comp I 3.00 25 7 Yarborough, Ellen

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. Students will demonstrate their competence through a variety of writing assignments including essays and a research paper. Successful completion of a research paper is required to pass this course.
Lecture Hours:
1148 ENG 102-B1A English Comp II 3.00 22 18 Van Wert, Suzanne

Additional information

A required course with emphasis on analysis and argumentation. Texts and materials, primarily drawn from literature, will vary from section to section and will be employed as the basis for a range of essays.
Lecture Hours:
1565 ESL 024-B1A ESL Reading 4 4.00 20 16 Richards, Paula

Additional information

This course is the fourth-level reading course for non-native speakers of English. It includes the further development of academic vocabulary, mastery of and introduction to additional reading skills, development of the understanding of English clause structure and connectors encountered in academic types of reading, mastery of dictionary skills, and the development of reading fluency. This course requires approximately one hour of lab work per week outside of class. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for ESL will be required to repeat them.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1586 ESL 044-B1A ESL Writing 4 3.00 22 13 Palermo, Mark

Additional information

This is the fourth-level writing course for non-native speakers of English. The grammar introduced in Core English 1, 2, 3 and 4 is used in writing essays utilizing the principles of process writing, including pre-writing, drafting, revising and editing with an emphasis on self correction. This course requires approximately one hour per week of supervised work in a computer lab during class time. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for ESL will be required to repeat them.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2376 HES 102-IH1 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 24 23 Hamidiani, Kerin

Additional information

This introductory course will focus on learning strategies that can be utilized throughout a healthcare program?s curriculum. This course is specifically designed for those students who have applied to or will apply to a healthcare career program at NECC. Emphasis will be placed on learning tools necessary for success in a rigorous healthcare career program. Although completion of this course does not guarantee acceptance into a health career program-it will give the student the study, reading, critical thinking and test taking skills necessary for success in all aspects of learning.
Lecture Hours:
2377 HES 102-IH2 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 25 24 Murray, John

Additional information

This introductory course will focus on learning strategies that can be utilized throughout a healthcare program?s curriculum. This course is specifically designed for those students who have applied to or will apply to a healthcare career program at NECC. Emphasis will be placed on learning tools necessary for success in a rigorous healthcare career program. Although completion of this course does not guarantee acceptance into a health career program-it will give the student the study, reading, critical thinking and test taking skills necessary for success in all aspects of learning.
Lecture Hours:
2458 HES 102-IH3 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 25 23 Kane, Sheila

Additional information

This introductory course will focus on learning strategies that can be utilized throughout a healthcare program?s curriculum. This course is specifically designed for those students who have applied to or will apply to a healthcare career program at NECC. Emphasis will be placed on learning tools necessary for success in a rigorous healthcare career program. Although completion of this course does not guarantee acceptance into a health career program-it will give the student the study, reading, critical thinking and test taking skills necessary for success in all aspects of learning.
Lecture Hours:
2379 HES 102-IH4 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 25 18 Wilkinson, Denise

Additional information

This introductory course will focus on learning strategies that can be utilized throughout a healthcare program?s curriculum. This course is specifically designed for those students who have applied to or will apply to a healthcare career program at NECC. Emphasis will be placed on learning tools necessary for success in a rigorous healthcare career program. Although completion of this course does not guarantee acceptance into a health career program-it will give the student the study, reading, critical thinking and test taking skills necessary for success in all aspects of learning.
Lecture Hours:
2380 HES 102-IH5 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 25 21 Marquis, Donna

Additional information

This introductory course will focus on learning strategies that can be utilized throughout a healthcare program?s curriculum. This course is specifically designed for those students who have applied to or will apply to a healthcare career program at NECC. Emphasis will be placed on learning tools necessary for success in a rigorous healthcare career program. Although completion of this course does not guarantee acceptance into a health career program-it will give the student the study, reading, critical thinking and test taking skills necessary for success in all aspects of learning.
Lecture Hours:
2381 HES 102-IH6 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 25 20 Murray, John

Additional information

This introductory course will focus on learning strategies that can be utilized throughout a healthcare program?s curriculum. This course is specifically designed for those students who have applied to or will apply to a healthcare career program at NECC. Emphasis will be placed on learning tools necessary for success in a rigorous healthcare career program. Although completion of this course does not guarantee acceptance into a health career program-it will give the student the study, reading, critical thinking and test taking skills necessary for success in all aspects of learning.
Lecture Hours:
2382 HES 102-IH7 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 25 17 Kane, Sheila

Additional information

This introductory course will focus on learning strategies that can be utilized throughout a healthcare program?s curriculum. This course is specifically designed for those students who have applied to or will apply to a healthcare career program at NECC. Emphasis will be placed on learning tools necessary for success in a rigorous healthcare career program. Although completion of this course does not guarantee acceptance into a health career program-it will give the student the study, reading, critical thinking and test taking skills necessary for success in all aspects of learning.
Lecture Hours:
2383 HES 102-IH8 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 25 20 Wilkinson, Denise

Additional information

This introductory course will focus on learning strategies that can be utilized throughout a healthcare program?s curriculum. This course is specifically designed for those students who have applied to or will apply to a healthcare career program at NECC. Emphasis will be placed on learning tools necessary for success in a rigorous healthcare career program. Although completion of this course does not guarantee acceptance into a health career program-it will give the student the study, reading, critical thinking and test taking skills necessary for success in all aspects of learning.
Lecture Hours:
2384 HES 102-IH9 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 25 16 Marquis, Donna

Additional information

This introductory course will focus on learning strategies that can be utilized throughout a healthcare program?s curriculum. This course is specifically designed for those students who have applied to or will apply to a healthcare career program at NECC. Emphasis will be placed on learning tools necessary for success in a rigorous healthcare career program. Although completion of this course does not guarantee acceptance into a health career program-it will give the student the study, reading, critical thinking and test taking skills necessary for success in all aspects of learning.
Lecture Hours:
1911 HES 103-IH2 RICCS:Prep for Healthcr Career 1.00 13 21 Welch Hudson, Kathleen

Additional information

Resume development, Interviewing skills, Communication skills, Customer service skills, and Solving problems are assets that students preparing for a career in the healthcare industry should acquire in order to be successful. In this class we will also explore current employment trends in the healthcare industry and how to adequately prepare for employment in healthcare today.
Lecture Hours:
2213 HES 103-IH5 RICCS:Prep for Healthcr Career 1.00 25 9 Salines, Brenda

Additional information

Resume development, Interviewing skills, Communication skills, Customer service skills, and Solving problems are assets that students preparing for a career in the healthcare industry should acquire in order to be successful. In this class we will also explore current employment trends in the healthcare industry and how to adequately prepare for employment in healthcare today.
Lecture Hours:
2214 HES 108-IH1 Intro to Healthcare Services 3.00 25 21 Welch Hudson, Kathleen

Additional information

This course provides students with a comprehensive view of the United States healthcare delivery system and the environment in which it operates. Topics to be presented include: historical overview of US health care delivery system, healthcare providers and professionals, technology and its effects,: cost, access and quality of healthcare and future trends in health services delivery.
Lecture Hours:
2402 HES 108-IH2 Intro to Healthcare Services 3.00 20 19 Welch Hudson, Kathleen

Additional information

This course provides students with a comprehensive view of the United States healthcare delivery system and the environment in which it operates. Topics to be presented include: historical overview of US health care delivery system, healthcare providers and professionals, technology and its effects,: cost, access and quality of healthcare and future trends in health services delivery.
Lecture Hours:
1855 HES 109-IH1 Fund of Healthcare Finance 3.00 25 11 Murray, John

Additional information

This course introduces students to healthcare finance and describes the current financial environment in which providers operate. Students are presented with the basics of financial and managerial accounting, with emphasis on those accounting concepts that are most critical to managerial decision-making. Students will apply concepts learned to casework from "real world" healthcare organizations.
Lecture Hours:
2204 HES 115-IH1 Medical Terminology 3.00 0 22 Wilkinson, Denise

Additional information

This course will focus on the study of basic prefixes, suffixes, roots, abbreviations, and symptomatic, disease and operative terminology. Terms will be selected using an anatomic systems approach. Terms of positions, direction and planes of the human body will be discussed.
Lecture Hours:
2206 HES 115-IH2 Medical Terminology 3.00 0 14 Swanbon, Gloria

Additional information

This course will focus on the study of basic prefixes, suffixes, roots, abbreviations, and symptomatic, disease and operative terminology. Terms will be selected using an anatomic systems approach. Terms of positions, direction and planes of the human body will be discussed.
Lecture Hours:
2212 HES 115-IH3 Medical Terminology 3.00 25 20 Wilkinson, Denise

Additional information

This course will focus on the study of basic prefixes, suffixes, roots, abbreviations, and symptomatic, disease and operative terminology. Terms will be selected using an anatomic systems approach. Terms of positions, direction and planes of the human body will be discussed.
Lecture Hours:
1913 HES 120-IH1 Phlebotomy 3.00 0 18 Salines, Brenda

Additional information

Focuses on obtaining hematological specimens from patients using techniques of venipuncture and micro-collection. Units on the circulatory system, collection equipment, infection control, requisitioning, specimen transport, quality control, and safety are included. 2 class hours and 2 lab hours per week.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2150 HES 120-IH2 Phlebotomy 3.00 0 16 Cefalo, Donna

Additional information

Focuses on obtaining hematological specimens from patients using techniques of venipuncture and micro-collection. Units on the circulatory system, collection equipment, infection control, requisitioning, specimen transport, quality control, and safety are included. 2 class hours and 2 lab hours per week.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2150 HES 120-IH2 Phlebotomy 3.00 0 16 Charest, Cheryl

Additional information

Focuses on obtaining hematological specimens from patients using techniques of venipuncture and micro-collection. Units on the circulatory system, collection equipment, infection control, requisitioning, specimen transport, quality control, and safety are included. 2 class hours and 2 lab hours per week.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2158 HES 120-IH3 Phlebotomy 3.00 0 16 Salines, Brenda

Additional information

Focuses on obtaining hematological specimens from patients using techniques of venipuncture and micro-collection. Units on the circulatory system, collection equipment, infection control, requisitioning, specimen transport, quality control, and safety are included. 2 class hours and 2 lab hours per week.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1904 HES 201-IH1 Healthcare Law & Ethics 3.00 0 24 Salines, Brenda

Additional information

The basics of ethical theory as applied to legal principles and responsibilities of healthcare professionals. Contemporary healthcare topics will be explored including professional liability, patient rights and safety, confidentiality, reproductive medicine, and end of life issues. Students will apply concepts learned to current healthcare cases.
Lecture Hours:
1873 HES 203-IH1 Healthcare Mgt & Leadsh Skills 3.00 20 13 Lee, Gary

Additional information

This course provides an overview of concepts and issues related to healthcare leadership and management. Through examination of management topics and healthcare situations, the student will explore the skills and knowledge needed to be successful in a diverse and ever changing healthcare environment. Topics will include healthcare leadership, organizational design as it relates to the unique nature of healthcare organizations, managing professionals, performance improvement, teambuilding and teamwork, and diversity in the workplace.
Lecture Hours:
1213 LIT 263-B1A Lit: Short Story 3.00 25 12 Desjardins, Linda

Additional information

This course stresses close critical reading and discussion of selected short stories written by 19th and 20th century authors from around the world, with special emphasis on works by American writers.
Lecture Hours:
1982 MAS 100-IH1 Intro to Medical Assisting 3.00 7 14 Vinci, Lori

Additional information

This course is designed to provide fundamental knowledge for students who are entering the Medical Assistant Program. Focus is placed on psychological, social and developmental concepts applicable to caring for individuals and families in a variety of healthcare settings. Skills include: affective communication, cultural competence, application of developmental theory and identification of risk factors for diseases associated with age, gender, and life style choices. Other topics that will be presented include strategies for preventive intervention, patient education and modalities of Alternative Health Care. Additionally, students will be provided content in time management, study skills and applied mathematics.
Lecture Hours:
1983 MAS 101-IH1 Medical Assisting I 3.00 0 14 Fichera, Susan

Additional information

This course introduces the student to the basic skills that are preformed by the medical assistant in the medical office. The course will emphasize building skills on scientific principles and physiologic processes. Skills included are vital signs, documentation, positioning and draping, EKG techniques, aseptic techniques and introduction to pharmacology. PLEASE NOTE: CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository) and/or SORI (Sex Offender Record Information) checks are required prior to participation in this course.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
2348 MAT 022-B1A Basic Algebra II 3.00 20 19 Fitzgerald, Jennifer

Additional information

This course is designed as a sequel to Basic Algebra I or as a first course for students who have had at least one year of high school algebra. Topics include graphing and functions, polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, radicals, linear and quadratic equations (with and emphasis throughout on conceptual understanding and applications to real world problems.) PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C or higher for math will be required to repeat them.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1473 MAT 125-B1A Statistics 4.00 20 15 Maagoul, Habib

Additional information

This is a project-based introductory course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Methods of descriptive statistics include frequency distributions, common measures of central tendency and variability, elementary concepts of probability, and certain probability distributions such as the normal and binomial. Methods of inferential statistics include the Central Limit Theorem, confidence intervals and hypothesis testing for both large and small samples, and correlation and regression analysis. A project and a computer lab component are incorporated. A TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or a TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1610 MAT 130-B1A Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 25 21 Brand, Liliana

Additional information

This is the first course in a 2-semester sequence. This course and its sequel MAT140 Advanced Algebra & Trig are intended as preparation for the calculus sequence. Topics include linear and quadratic modeling; solutions of equations and inequalities; translations and reflections of graphs; analysis of functions; trigonometric functions; exponential functions; logarithmic functions. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
1908 MRT 103-IH1 Code Class Med Bill 3.00 22 22 Taglianetti, Patricia

Additional information

Familiarizes students with basic coding principles. Topics include format and conventions of ICD9-CM and HCPCS/CPT. These coding systems allow clinical statements to be translated into code numbers that are linked to reimbursement, and facilitate processing claims in accordance with payer requirements.
Lecture Hours:
2405 MRT 103-IH2 Code Class Med Bill 3.00 25 4 Taglianetti, Patricia

Additional information

Familiarizes students with basic coding principles. Topics include format and conventions of ICD9-CM and HCPCS/CPT. These coding systems allow clinical statements to be translated into code numbers that are linked to reimbursement, and facilitate processing claims in accordance with payer requirements.
Lecture Hours:
2160 MRT 204-IH1 Reimburse Comply & Code Issues 3.00 0 20 Vance, Debra

Additional information

An overview of the American healthcare system and compliance is presented. Topics covered include the requirements of our coding system in order to receive maximum reimbursement. Current reimbursement methodologies, i.e. RBRVS, APG?s, outpatient and in-patient prospective payments, as well as capitation and fee-for-service reimbursements will be covered. This course will also acquaint the student with billing formats using CMS 1500, UB-04, 83I and 837P. Medicare and the office of inspector general?s policy around compliance as they relate to coding are included.
Lecture Hours:
1988 MRT 217-IH1 Intermediate Diagnostic Coding 3.00 15 20 Taglianetti, Patricia

Additional information

Coding skills will be advanced through the use of case studies and working with more complex code assignments to determine correct diagnosis and procedure codes. Using actual medical records from a variety of settings (i.e., inpatient, ambulatory, diagnostic, emergency department), the student will learn to review and code services provided. Diagnostic prospective payment groupers and other currently used coding systems will be introduced.
Lecture Hours:
1989 MRT 218-IH1 Intermediate Procedural Coding 3.00 15 20 Fickett, Shirley

Additional information

In this course students advance their knowledge of coding for all types of health care setting treatments and procedures provided to patients in both inpatient and outpatient facilities, as well as ancillary departments such as imaging centers and pathology/laboratories. In addition, students will learn how to properly apply HCPCS level II codes.
Lecture Hours:
2159 MRT 293-IH1 Coding & Class Pract 1.00 0 20 Wheaton, Dawn

Additional information

The student will apply the principles of coding learned in the classroom under direct supervision of a coder/analyst at the affiliating health care facility. The coding systems applied will be ICD-9-CM and CPT 4. Note: Student must provide their own transportation. Malpractice insurance is necessary. (Students must have completed all course work prior to internship. Mandatory orientation meeting semester prior to internship.)
Lecture Hours:
1986 NUR 205-IH1 Issues in Professional Nursing 2.00 0 19 Becker, Jill

Additional information

Students critically examine contemporary issues and trends in nursing practice to facilitate transition into the professional registered nurse role. Topics include legal responsibilities, ethical decision-making and political forces affecting the practice of nursing. Emphasis is given to quality improvement, patient outcomes, informatics, and systems-based practice.
Lecture Hours:
1985 NUR 220-IH1 Nursing IV 5.00 0 19 Mitchell, Nina

Additional information

This course emphasizes the holistic nursing care of patients and families from culturally diverse populations with complex physical and mental health problems. Focused topics include patients with multi-system failure, emergency and disaster preparedness, and the use of evidence-based practice to improve patient outcomes. The course further develops the role of the associate degree nurse in synthesizing information for the implementation of a comprehensive plan of care. Interdisciplinary collaboration will be emphasized to evaluate patient outcomes.
Lecture Hours:
1985 NUR 220-IH1 Nursing IV 5.00 0 19 Olmsted, Paul

Additional information

This course emphasizes the holistic nursing care of patients and families from culturally diverse populations with complex physical and mental health problems. Focused topics include patients with multi-system failure, emergency and disaster preparedness, and the use of evidence-based practice to improve patient outcomes. The course further develops the role of the associate degree nurse in synthesizing information for the implementation of a comprehensive plan of care. Interdisciplinary collaboration will be emphasized to evaluate patient outcomes.
Lecture Hours:
2162 OPT 106-IH1 Basic Ophthalmic Pharmacology 2.00 0 8 Kieser, Troy

Additional information

This course introduces and compares ophthalmic drug delivery systems. Topics include topical and oral medications, use and abuse of drugs, irrigation solutions, and the format of ophthalmic prescriptions. Upon course completion students will be able to describe how to administer and record both topical and oral medications used in ophthalmology as prescribed by a physician.
Lecture Hours:
2163 OPT 107-IH1 Ophthalmic Clin Practicum I 4.00 0 8 Kieser, Troy

Additional information

This course requires a minimum of 240 hours of supervised ophthalmic assisting experience in an ambulatory care setting, which may include hospitals, clinics and/or offices of licensed ophthalmologists. Students must complete the requisite entry-level competencies for Ophthalmic Assistants as delineated in the course objectives. Students will perform both administrative and clinical competencies under the supervision of the ophthalmic practice team members. There will be ongoing evaluation of the student?s performance during the clinical experience.
2164 OPT 108-IH1 Ophthalmic Clin Procedures II 2.00 0 8 St. Croix, Justhing

Additional information

This course introduces students to more advanced clinical procedures performed in the ophthalmic practice and other administrative duties. Topics include refractive surgery, ocular motility, binocular vision, ophthalmic imaging, ocular emergencies and patient education.
2165 OPT 109-IH1 Ophthalmic Clinical Pract II 4.00 0 8 Kieser, Troy

Additional information

This course requires a minimum of 240 hours of supervised ophthalmic assisting experience in an ambulatory care setting, which may include hospitals, clinics and/or offices of licensed ophthalmologists. Students must complete the requisite entry-level competencies for Ophthalmic Assistants as delineated in the course objectives. Students will perform both administrative and clinical competencies under the supervision of the ophthalmic practice team members. There will be ongoing evaluation of the student?s performance during the clinical experience.
1520 PAR 206-B1A Tort Law 3.00 25 19 Pollock-Ciampi, Judith

Additional information

This course emphasizes substantive tort law topics including intentional torts (assault, battery, and false imprisonment), negligence, professional malpractice, strict liability, and products liability. Students will draft and respond to tort-related pleadings, discovery, and motions.
Lecture Hours:
1735 PSG 102-B1A Polysomnography II 3.00 15 13 Murray, John

Additional information

Provides didactic and laboratory instruction in more advanced aspects of polysomnography technology and expands on topics covered in Polysomnography I. Topics include sleep scoring and event recognition, CPAP titration, and specialty sleep studies. Lab sessions provide practical experience in the skills required to obtain and evaluate high quality sleep recordings.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1735 PSG 102-B1A Polysomnography II 3.00 15 13 Rowse, Christopher

Additional information

Provides didactic and laboratory instruction in more advanced aspects of polysomnography technology and expands on topics covered in Polysomnography I. Topics include sleep scoring and event recognition, CPAP titration, and specialty sleep studies. Lab sessions provide practical experience in the skills required to obtain and evaluate high quality sleep recordings.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
1786 REA 011-BL1 Basic Reading 3.00 22 19 Leeman, Wendy

Additional information

Basic Reading is designed to help students improve their vocabulary and reading comprehension. The course helps the student develop the skills, habits and attitudes that will result in more effective reading and studying. Topics include word analysis, vocabulary development, comprehension techniques and study habits. Basic Reading must be followed by REA021 College Reading to complete the developmental reading sequence. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for Basic Reading will be required to repeat this course.
Lecture Hours:
1653 REA 012-B1 Basic Reading Lab 1.00 22 11 Sullivan, Gail

Additional information

Basic Reading Lab provides individualized vocabulary and comprehension instruction. Diagnostic testing is administered to develop individualized prescriptions for improvement. Instruction focuses on phonetic analysis, context clues, paragraph main ideas, inferential comprehension, and comprehension level improvement. Basic Reading Lab must be followed by REA021 College Reading to complete the developmental reading sequence. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for Basic Reading Lab will be required to repeat this course.
Lab Hours:
1654 REA 012-B2 Basic Reading Lab 1.00 22 11 Connolly, Robert

Additional information

Basic Reading Lab provides individualized vocabulary and comprehension instruction. Diagnostic testing is administered to develop individualized prescriptions for improvement. Instruction focuses on phonetic analysis, context clues, paragraph main ideas, inferential comprehension, and comprehension level improvement. Basic Reading Lab must be followed by REA021 College Reading to complete the developmental reading sequence. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for Basic Reading Lab will be required to repeat this course.
Lab Hours:
1044 REA 012-B4 Basic Reading Lab 1.00 22 11 Leeman, Wendy

Additional information

Basic Reading Lab provides individualized vocabulary and comprehension instruction. Diagnostic testing is administered to develop individualized prescriptions for improvement. Instruction focuses on phonetic analysis, context clues, paragraph main ideas, inferential comprehension, and comprehension level improvement. Basic Reading Lab must be followed by REA021 College Reading to complete the developmental reading sequence. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for Basic Reading Lab will be required to repeat this course.
Lab Hours:
1974 REA 012-BFA Basic Reading Lab 1.00 22 11 Gagnon, Lynda

Additional information

Basic Reading Lab provides individualized vocabulary and comprehension instruction. Diagnostic testing is administered to develop individualized prescriptions for improvement. Instruction focuses on phonetic analysis, context clues, paragraph main ideas, inferential comprehension, and comprehension level improvement. Basic Reading Lab must be followed by REA021 College Reading to complete the developmental reading sequence. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for Basic Reading Lab will be required to repeat this course.
Lab Hours:
1045 REA 012-BL1 Basic Reading Lab 1.00 22 19 Leeman, Wendy

Additional information

Basic Reading Lab provides individualized vocabulary and comprehension instruction. Diagnostic testing is administered to develop individualized prescriptions for improvement. Instruction focuses on phonetic analysis, context clues, paragraph main ideas, inferential comprehension, and comprehension level improvement. Basic Reading Lab must be followed by REA021 College Reading to complete the developmental reading sequence. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for Basic Reading Lab will be required to repeat this course.
Lab Hours:
1787 REA 012-BL2 Basic Reading Lab 1.00 22 18 Boylan, Kelly

Additional information

Basic Reading Lab provides individualized vocabulary and comprehension instruction. Diagnostic testing is administered to develop individualized prescriptions for improvement. Instruction focuses on phonetic analysis, context clues, paragraph main ideas, inferential comprehension, and comprehension level improvement. Basic Reading Lab must be followed by REA021 College Reading to complete the developmental reading sequence. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for Basic Reading Lab will be required to repeat this course.
Lab Hours:
2133 REA 012-BL3 Basic Reading Lab 1.00 22 12 Gagnon, Lynda

Additional information

Basic Reading Lab provides individualized vocabulary and comprehension instruction. Diagnostic testing is administered to develop individualized prescriptions for improvement. Instruction focuses on phonetic analysis, context clues, paragraph main ideas, inferential comprehension, and comprehension level improvement. Basic Reading Lab must be followed by REA021 College Reading to complete the developmental reading sequence. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for Basic Reading Lab will be required to repeat this course.
Lab Hours:
2416 REA 012-L13 Basic Reading Lab 1.00 22 9 Espinosa, Mario

Additional information

Basic Reading Lab provides individualized vocabulary and comprehension instruction. Diagnostic testing is administered to develop individualized prescriptions for improvement. Instruction focuses on phonetic analysis, context clues, paragraph main ideas, inferential comprehension, and comprehension level improvement. Basic Reading Lab must be followed by REA021 College Reading to complete the developmental reading sequence. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated courses, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of C- or higher for Basic Reading Lab will be required to repeat this course.
Lab Hours:
1071 RSC 104-BIA Intro to Respiratory Disease 3.00 21 17 Murray, John

Additional information

An introductory course in the pathology and treatment of those diseases and injuries that impair cardiorespiratory function. The role of the respiratory therapist in the diagnosis, treatment, and rehabiitaton of the patient, as well as the ability to work within the parameters of a Therapist Driven Protocol (TDP) and to develop a care plan is emphasized.
Lecture Hours:
1083 RTA 205-B1A Comp Imag&Crs Sec Anat 3.00 23 16 Wallace, Carol

Additional information

Introduce the student to the fundamental principles of medical computer technology. Basic cross sectional anatomy of the brain, thorax, abdomen, pelvis, spine will be presented as demonstrated in computed tomography and magnetic resonance imaging.
Lecture Hours:
2154 SOC 101-IH1 Intro Sociology 3.00 20 12 Faticanti, Regina

Additional information

This course provides the student with an understanding of the theories, methods, and approaches to the study of human social and group interactions. It emphasizes the development of sociological thought and the influences of social institutions and cultural factors on human behavior. Among subjects covered are: culture, groups, socialization, methodology, deviance and social inequalities.
Lecture Hours:
Total: 105 Web-Hybrid CoursesTopBack To Top