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Online Learning Courses

Current listings for: Fall 2017

CRN Course Title Credits Limit Enrolled Instructor  
7625 ACC 101-O1A Intro Accounting I 3.00 32 31 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.
Lecture Hours:
7626 ACC 102-O1A Intro Accounting II 3.00 32 29 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.
Lecture Hours:
7695 ACC 203-O1A Managerial Accounting 3.00 32 18 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:
7129 ANT 101-O1A Cultural Anthropology 3.00 32 28 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.
Lecture Hours:
7752 ART 106-O1A Exploring the Arts 3.00 32 12 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.
Lecture Hours:
7258 BIO 101-O1A Human Biology 3.00 32 28 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.
Lecture Hours:
7277 BIO 103-O1A Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 32 30 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:
7282 BIO 104-O1A Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 32 26 Waligora, Kimberly

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:
7180 BUS 101-O1A Intro To Business 3.00 32 27 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.
Lecture Hours:
7627 BUS 102-O1A Intro Entrepreneurship 3.00 22 21 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:
7910 BUS 211-O1A Business Law I 3.00 32 32 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:
7841 CHM 111-O1A Intro to Chemistry I 4.00 32 31 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.
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7247 CIS 110-O1A Computer Applications 3.00 32 19 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
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8063 CIS 113-O1A Data Management 4.00 32 15 Sparrow, Kristen

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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
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8067 CIS 114-O1A Help Desk & Soft Skills 3.00 22 17 Sabin, Nancy

Additional information

An introduction to the tools, technology and techniques used in help desk / customer support systems. Topics include fundamental help desk processes and support tools. Customer interaction utilizing soft skills will be emphasized.
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7406 CIS 115-O1A Information Security 4.00 22 20 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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Lab Hours:
8065 CIS 130-O1A Web Development I 4.00 22 14 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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7251 CIS 140-O1A Intro Computer Science 4.00 32 22 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.
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Lab Hours:
7976 COM 111-O1A Public Speaking 3.00 22 15 Portanova, Patricia

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.
Lecture Hours:
7342 COM 112-O1A Interpersonal Communications 3.00 22 17 Mallen, Linda

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.
Lecture Hours:
8205 CRC 101-IH1 Intro to Clinical Research 3.00 25 3 Gonzalez, Emily

Additional information

A comprehensive introduction to the clinical research process and practice. This course includes the history and evolution of clinical research, phases of clinical trials, protection of human subjects, clinical research team personnel and their roles, and the responsibilities of clinical research organizations. Also includes medical, clinical research, and standard pharmaceutical/pharmacological terms commonly used in clinical research; and issues of sensitivity, diversity, and ethics as applied to clinical research.
Lecture Hours:
8214 CRC 102-IH1 Clinical Research Reg Complian 3.00 20 3 Monahan, Cynthia

Additional information

Introduction to the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulatory process and regulatory requirements for clinical research. Includes an overview of the role and function of the FDA, the drug development process, preparation and maintenance of an Investigational New Drug (IND), regulatory documentation, safety reporting, and Good Clinical Practices (GCPs).
Lecture Hours:
7688 CRJ 102-O1A Incarcerate/Alternative 3.00 25 13 Cavan, Paul

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:
7365 CRJ 103-O1Z Modern Policing 3.00 7 3 Joubert, Scott

Additional information

This course provides an in-depth analysis of the functions of police in contemporary societies by placing modern policing in historical, sociological, cultural, international and political contexts. Particular emphasis is placed on conflicting role expectations of law enforcement in democracies and other forms of government. This course 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:
8041 CRJ 202-O1A Criminal Law 3.00 22 14 Joubert, Scott

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:
7515 CRJ 208-O1A Juvenile Justice 3.00 32 11 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.
Lecture Hours:
8044 CTN 110-O1A Intro Information Technology 3.00 32 27 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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8272 CTN 110-O1Z Intro Information Technology 3.00 0 4 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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Lab Hours:
7957 DST 101-O1Z Intro to Deaf Studies 3.00 7 4 Fleese, Kevin

Additional information

An introduction to the study of the language, culture and community of Deaf people. The course covers topics in Deaf history, education, sociology, language, legal issues, art & literature, audism, services for the Deaf, organizations, assistive technology, and the nature of Deafhood. Several controversial issues will be analyzed such as oralism, methods of Deaf education, signing systems, and biomedical ethics (including cochlear implants and genetic engineering).
Lecture Hours:
8220 ECE 113-CNT Lrng Envir Infants & Toddlers 3.00 0 23 Carson, Jody

Additional information

The focus of this course is on the unique requirements of caring for infants and toddlers in group settings. Students will examine the criteria as advocated by the National Association for the Education of Young Children. Course content explores quality care for this age group, outlines growth and development for infants and toddlers, and helps participants develop concrete curriculum activities. Other topics addressed are appropriate equipment, safety issues, observation techniques and behavior management approaches.
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8033 ECE 211-CNT Child Care Admin 3.00 0 14 Carson, Jody

Additional information

This course is designed for the director or lead teacher who needs to enhance their administrative skills. Course content will include information related to the responsibilities of the childcare director, leadership styles, financial management, personnel management, licensing regulations and a study of both state and national day care legislation. Particular attention will be focused on the role of the administrator in developing and implementing both evaluation and staff development strategies for child care staff, which serve to strengthen performance as well as administrative/staff relations.
Lecture Hours:
8034 ECE 211-O1Z Child Care Admin 3.00 7 3 Carson, Jody

Additional information

This course is designed for the director or lead teacher who needs to enhance their administrative skills. Course content will include information related to the responsibilities of the childcare director, leadership styles, financial management, personnel management, licensing regulations and a study of both state and national day care legislation. Particular attention will be focused on the role of the administrator in developing and implementing both evaluation and staff development strategies for child care staff, which serve to strengthen performance as well as administrative/staff relations.
Lecture Hours:
7042 ECO 201-O1A Micro Economics 3.00 32 32 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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7044 ECO 202-O1A Macro Economics 3.00 32 29 Machado, Patricia

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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7364 EDU 102-O1A Intro to Special Ed 3.00 32 16 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.
Lecture Hours:
7200 EDU 203-O1Z Diversity/Multiculture Ed 3.00 7 5 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:
7062 ENG 101-O1A English Comp I 3.00 22 22 Yarborough, Ellen

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
7667 ENG 101-O2A English Comp I 3.00 22 18 Thompson-Ostrander, Clare

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
7082 ENG 102-O1A English Comp II 3.00 22 20 Yarborough, Ellen

Additional information

A required course emphasizing analysis, argumentation, and research. Texts and materials will vary from section to section and will be employed as the basis for a range of essays. Successful completion of a research essay is required to pass this course.
Lecture Hours:
7083 ENG 102-O2A English Comp II 3.00 22 20 Greene, Thomas

Additional information

A required course emphasizing analysis, argumentation, and research. Texts and materials will vary from section to section and will be employed as the basis for a range of essays. Successful completion of a research essay is required to pass this course.
Lecture Hours:
8090 ENG 102-O3A English Comp II 3.00 22 17 Greene, Thomas

Additional information

A required course emphasizing analysis, argumentation, and research. Texts and materials will vary from section to section and will be employed as the basis for a range of essays. Successful completion of a research essay is required to pass this course.
Lecture Hours:
7774 ENG 103-O1A Technical Writing 3.00 22 21 Greene, Thomas

Additional information

Providing exposure to and practice in various types of technical writing, this course gives students practice in preparing technical definitions, descriptions, user instructions, proposals, written and oral reports. Whenever possible students will be expected to integrate their technical knowledge with writing projects.
Lecture Hours:
7518 ERS 130-O1A Meteorology 4.00 32 22 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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Lab Hours:
8003 ERS 135-O1A Introduction to Astronomy 4.00 32 16 Reinhold, Mark

Additional information

A one semester, lab-based course that provides an introduction to the field of astronomy by examining the various components of our universe. The universe will be explored through descriptive and visual studies of the history of astronomy, the earth-moon system, the solar system, the birth, life and death of starts, constellations, galaxies, quasars, cosmology, and life in the universe. Other topics may include the ongoing search for extraterrestrial life, the search for extra solar planets, and artificial satellites. Lab exercises may consist of, but are not limited to, visual observations of the night sky, computer generated exercises, or summaries of recent advances in the astronomical sciences.
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8031 FIN 201-O1A Business Finance 3.00 32 26 Muller, Sheila

Additional information

Principles and practices of business finance. The short and long term sources of funds, management of financial assets, capital requirements, alternative forms of financing and the capital market. Some use of case study method.
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7676 GOV 101-O1A American Gvt & Pol 3.00 32 19 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.
Lecture Hours:
8110 GOV 211-O1A Civil Rights & Lib 3.00 25 22 Slaner, Stephen

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.
Lecture Hours:
7770 HES 102-O1A Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 32 29 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:
7497 HES 115-O1A Medical Terminology 3.00 25 14 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.
Lecture Hours:
7401 HES 130-O1A Intro to Patient Care 3.00 25 23 Ayotte, Stacy

Additional information

Prepares students from different health care disciplines to understand the environment encountered in clinical agencies. Evidence-based medicine and the use of critical thinking form the framework for discussion. Topics include patient's right to privacy; confidentiality; promoting a safe clinical environment; ethical, legal, and cultural issues; documentation; team building; age related concerns; medical terminology; and death and dying.
Lecture Hours:
7474 HES 201-IH2 Healthcare Law & Ethics 3.00 25 13 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.
Lecture Hours:
7097 HIS 101-O1A U.S. History I 3.00 32 24 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.
Lecture Hours:
7771 HIS 101-O1B U.S. History I 3.00 0 0 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.
Lecture Hours:
7100 HIS 111-O1A Western Civ I 3.00 32 31 Morse, Andrew

Additional information

This course is a survey of major historical developments and trends in Western Civilization from their origins to 1715 with emphasis on the formation and evolution of the social, political, economic, religious and cultural institutions of ancient, medieval and early modern Europe.
Lecture Hours:
8035 HIS 121-O1A World Civ I 3.00 32 30 Morse, Andrew

Additional information

This course is a survey of major world civilizations from their origins to 1500 stressing and interpreting social, cultural, intellectual, religious, economic and political developments of European, African, Asian and Amerindian societies and their contributions to humankind.
Lecture Hours:
7107 LIT 201-O1A American Lit I 3.00 32 28 Mathis, Stephen

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.
Lecture Hours:
7110 LIT 202-O1A American Lit II 3.00 22 14 Bailey, George

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.
Lecture Hours:
7112 LIT 251-O1A Mythology & Lit 3.00 32 22 Cargan, Terry

Additional information

Using texts ranging from the Bible and Homer's epics to contemporary literary works, this course introduces mythological approaches to such subjects as heroism, place, time, family, and human nature.
Lecture Hours:
7470 LIT 271-O1A World Lit I 3.00 32 23 Stachniewicz, Barbara

Additional information

This course is a study of world literature from the beginnings through 1650. Readings will include poetry and prose and the course will consider the literary, cultural and historical significance of the literature from Western and Non-Western traditions.
Lecture Hours:
7004 MAT 021-O1A Basic Algebra I 3.00 22 21 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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Lab Hours:
7558 MAT 021-OFA Basic Algebra I 3.00 22 19 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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7010 MAT 022-O1A Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 21 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.
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7959 MAT 022-O2A Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 22 Rose, Rebecca

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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Lab Hours:
7563 MAT 022-OGA Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 21 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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Lab Hours:
7622 MAT 090-O1A Math Literacy for College Stu 3.00 22 20 Heymans, Lori

Additional information

This is a one semester course integrating numeracy, data analysis, proportional reasoning, algebraic reasoning, and functions. Students will develop conceptual and procedural tools that support the use of key mathematical concepts in a variety of contexts, including statistics and geometry. The focus of the course is developing mathematical maturity through problem solving, critical thinking, writing, and communication of mathematics. Content is developed in an integrated fashion, increasing in depth as the course progresses. Upon completion of the course, students will be prepared for a general education course in statistics, quantitative reasoning, or mathematics. 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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Lab Hours:
8145 MAT 122-O1A Quantitative Reasoning 3.00 32 26 Maagoul, Habib

Additional information

This course is an introduction to the mathematical theories and skills important in modern society; it?s designed to engage students in analyzing and solving real-world problems that are quantitative in nature. Students will develop and perform elementary computations. Topics to be examined will include problem-solving methods, algebraic essentials, consumer mathematics, as well as probability and statistics. 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.
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Lab Hours:
7263 MAT 125-O1A Statistics 4.00 32 30 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, regression analysis and One-way & Two-Way ANOVA. 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:
7549 MAT 125-O2A Statistics 4.00 32 29 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, regression analysis and One-way & Two-Way ANOVA. 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:
7701 MAT 130-O1A Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 26 Heymans, Lori

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:
7268 MAT 140-O1A Adv Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 17 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:
7543 MAT 145-O1A Precalculus 4.00 32 19 Brand, Liliana

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 and conics. The TI-83, TI-83 Plus, or TI-84 Plus graphing calculator is required.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7784 MAT 171-O1A Calculus for Bus/Soc/Sci 4.00 32 17 Maagoul, Habib

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.
Lecture Hours:
7183 MGT 201-O1A Prin Of Mgt 3.00 32 25 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:
7460 MGT 205-O1A Human Resource Mgt 3.00 32 16 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.
Lecture Hours:
7403 MKT 210-O1A Prin Of Marketing 3.00 22 21 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:
7121 PHI 101-O1A Intro Philosophy 3.00 32 27 Casanave, Elizabeth

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.
Lecture Hours:
7389 PHI 110-O1A Ethics 3.00 32 24 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:
7124 PHI 121-O1A Practical Logic 3.00 32 17 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:
7405 PSG 105-O1A Physiology Sleep Technologists 3.00 25 17 Rowse, Christopher

Additional information

This course focuses on systemic physiology relevant to the role of a Sleep Technologist. Content includes neuroanatomy and physiology; sleep related endocrine functions, electrophysiology; cardiovascular and respiratory anatomy and physiology. The physiology necessary to understand various sleep disorders and provide therapeutic measures is emphasized.
Lecture Hours:
7144 PSY 101-O1A Intro Psychology 3.00 32 28 Knoepfler, 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:
7145 PSY 101-O2A Intro Psychology 3.00 28 26 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:
7370 PSY 110-O1A Lifespan Psychology 3.00 32 25 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:
7151 PSY 201-O1A Dev Psych I 3.00 32 25 Gagne, Isabelle

Additional information

This 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:
8177 PSY 203-O1A Child Psychology 3.00 32 21 Gagne, Isabelle

Additional information

This course provides an overview of the physical, cognitive and socio-emotional development from conception to age 8 with an emphasis on the preschool years. Work will focus on understanding developmental milestones and using major developmental theories as tools to create strategies to meet the developmental needs of children from various cultural and socioeconomic backgrounds in educational, social and family settings. Students may not receive transfer credit for both PSY 203 Child Psychology and PSY 201 Developmental Psychology I: Childhood & Adolescence.
Lecture Hours:
7345 PSY 207-O1A Abnormal Psych 3.00 32 22 Flynn, Peter

Additional information

This course is a study of the classification, etiology, treatment and prevention of behavioral and emotional disorders. Topics covered include stress disorders, anxiety disorders, personality disorders and psychoses.
Lecture Hours:
8108 PSY 209-O1A Behavioral Neuroscience 3.00 25 14 Gagne, Isabelle

Additional information

This course will serve as an introduction to the biological basis of behavior or Behavioral Neuroscience. A basic understanding of neuroanatomy and the function of the nervous system and how it controls behavior will lay the foundation from which all other information will evolve. With this knowledge, the physiological basis of behaviors such as movement, sleep, reproduction, emotions, stress and mental illness will be discussed. Special attention will be paid to recent advances in research in the growing area of biopsychology and psychopharmacology. One goal for students is to develop critical thinking skills, as consumers of scientific information.
Lecture Hours:
7981 REA 021-O1A College Reading 3.00 22 11 Trinidad, Denise

Additional information

College Reading is designed to meet a variety of more advanced reading and study skill needs, primarily the need to read college level materials more effectively. Students learn to recognize main ideas, to read an article or chapter and remember its key points, to take inclusive, meaningful notes, to read actively and critically, to explore memory techniques, and to respond to our language with greater vocabulary depth. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a C or higher will be required to repeat them.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7125 REL 101-O1A World Religions 3.00 32 28 Arford, Kristi

Additional information

World Religions is comparative study of the major religions of the world, including Hinduism, Buddhism, Taoism, Confucianism, Sikhism, Judaism, Christianity and Islam.
Lecture Hours:
7163 SOC 101-O1A Intro Sociology 3.00 32 31 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:
7164 SOC 101-O2A Intro Sociology 3.00 32 22 Holmes, Kathleen

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:
7671 SOC 104-O1A Criminology 3.00 32 17 Holmes, Kathleen

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: 91 Web-Online CoursesTopBack To Top

CRN Course Title Credits Limit Enrolled Instructor  
7171 ACC 101-8 Intro Accounting I 3.00 32 28 Donahue, Pamela

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:
7170 ACC 101-9 Intro Accounting I 3.00 32 24 Donahue, Pamela

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:
7172 ACC 101-HT Intro Accounting I 3.00 32 30 Sabbagh, John

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:
7481 ACC 101-LLR 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:
7476 ACC 101-LT9 Intro Accounting I 3.00 28 24 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:
7529 ACC 101-T11 Intro Accounting I 3.00 32 24 Donahue, Pamela

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:
7350 ACC 102-11 Intro Accounting II 3.00 32 16 Donahue, Pamela

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:
7174 ACC 102-HW Intro Accounting II 3.00 31 23 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:
7457 ACC 102-TN Intro Accounting II 3.00 32 23 Masse, Roland

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:
7175 ACC 201-HT Inter Accounting I 3.00 31 11 Cousins, Mark

Additional information

Detailed study of financial reporting and the conceptual framework of accounting theory/practice as they relate to income statements and balance sheets; cash, temporary investments and receivables; inventories, and plant assets.
Lecture Hours:
7354 ACC 201-T11 Inter Accounting I 3.00 32 8 Quinn, Kristen

Additional information

Detailed study of financial reporting and the conceptual framework of accounting theory/practice as they relate to income statements and balance sheets; cash, temporary investments and receivables; inventories, and plant assets.
Lecture Hours:
7176 ACC 203-HR Managerial Accounting 3.00 32 11 Sabbagh, John

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:
7779 ACC 203-LT Managerial Accounting 3.00 25 14 Sabbagh, John

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:
7630 ACC 203-T9 Managerial Accounting 3.00 32 11 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:
7843 ACC 204-HW Tax Accounting 3.00 22 9 Derderian, Armen

Additional information

An introduction to federal tax laws with emphasis on personal tax returns and related schedules. Topics include calculation of adjusted gross income, deductions, exemptions, calculation of tax, and use of computers for completion of tax forms.
Lecture Hours:
8050 ART 140-1 Computer Graphics 3.00 22 21 Kidney, Patricia

Additional information

This course introduces students to vector graphics in Adobe Illustrator?. Through a series of exercises the student will learn the interface and tools, as well as the procedures for importing image and text documents, and for saving or exporting files in formats such as .ai, .eps, .pdf, and .jpg. Students will apply these skills to design and illustrate projects creating original works and portfolio pieces that communicate effectively.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7960 ART 253-T11 Motion Graphics 3.00 22 16 Ribitzki, Alyssa

Additional information

This course will cover topics in motion graphics including the integration of video, sound, type, and animation coming together in Adobe? After Effects? to create a comprehensive multimedia piece. Students will create storyboards and learn techniques in motion graphics including motion-based typography illustrations, special effect video pieces, and 3D motion graphics.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7256 BIO 101-10 Human Biology 3.00 32 26 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:
7257 BIO 101-11 Human Biology 3.00 24 19 Carles, Maria

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:
7440 BIO 101-HT Human Biology 3.00 32 22 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:
7683 BIO 101-LLT Human Biology 3.00 20 17 Pearson, Michael

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:
7308 BIO 101-LT9 Human Biology 3.00 32 29 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:
7441 BIO 101-TR2 Human Biology 3.00 32 24 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:
7437 BIO 102-F1 Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 17 Cahaly, Diann

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:
7704 BIO 102-LLT Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 20 Pearson, Michael

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:
7443 BIO 102-LT1 Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 21 Courchesne, Sarah

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:
7392 BIO 102-M1 Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 20 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:
7272 BIO 102-W11 Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 20 Cahaly, Diann

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:
7274 BIO 103-10 Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 32 27 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:
7275 BIO 103-HS Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 32 19 Sucher, Nikolaus

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:
7278 BIO 103-T Hum Nutrition & Hlth 3.00 32 27 Mitchell, Kevin

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:
7281 BIO 104-1 Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 24 20 Gorczyca, Thomas

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:
7279 BIO 104-HS Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 24 12 Sucher, Nikolaus

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:
7283 BIO 104-RN Hum Nutr & Hlth Lab 1.00 24 21 Mitchell, Kevin

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:
7284 BIO 108-TN Marine Biology 4.00 24 18 Thomas, Kenneth

Additional information

This course is designed to provide an introduction to the biology of marine animals, including their physiology, ecology and behavior. The readings and lectures will illustrate many basic biological principles through study of the ocean environment and an examination of the plants & animals that live in the sea. We will also read about and discuss the major types of marine habitats including the deep sea, estuaries, and coral reefs. This course will include several field trips where marine biological concepts will be studied outdoors in and around the marine environment. In addition to the standard course fees, students will provide their own transport to local field sites and be required to purchase waterproof footwear. Although it is not required, a previous course in biology will help.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7285 BIO 111-2 Intro Biology I 4.00 24 21 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:
7444 BIO 111-HM Intro Biology I 4.00 24 22 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:
7286 BIO 111-HT Intro Biology I 4.00 24 22 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:
7705 BIO 111-L9 Intro Biology I 4.00 24 21 Courchesne, Sarah

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:
7393 BIO 111-LT9 Intro Biology I 4.00 22 19 Nickels, Michael

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:
7287 BIO 112-HW Intro Biology II 4.00 24 10 Cahaly, Diann

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:
7685 BIO 112-T9 Intro Biology II 4.00 24 23 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:
7664 BIO 115-9 Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 21 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:
7553 BIO 115-HMW Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 21 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:
7517 BIO 115-HTR Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 15 Waligora, Kimberly

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:
7551 BIO 115-L8 Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 13 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:
7394 BIO 115-LMW Physiological Chemistry 4.00 24 15 Burton, Steve

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:
7623 BIO 121-1 Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 22 Waligora, Kimberly

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:
7288 BIO 121-11 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:
7289 BIO 121-HS Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 9 Ways, Noel

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:
7290 BIO 121-HTR Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 19 Ways, Noel

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:
7728 BIO 121-L10 Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 22 Banos Martinez, Juan

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:
7291 BIO 121-LLS Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 15 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:
7379 BIO 121-LLW Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 22 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:
7311 BIO 121-LT9 Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 13 Gonzalez, Emily

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:
7292 BIO 121-T9 Anat & Phys I 4.00 24 24 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:
7489 BIO 122-10 Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 19 Sciandra, James

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7665 BIO 122-HR Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 24 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:
7293 BIO 122-HT 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:
7294 BIO 122-LLR Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 22 Nickels, Michael

Additional information

A continuation of BIO121 Anatomy & Physiology I. Systems covered are circulatory, endocrine, reproductive, urinary, digestive and respiratory.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7295 BIO 122-T Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 20 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:
7296 BIO 220-HMW Microbiology 4.00 24 22 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:
7505 BIO 220-MW9 Microbiology 4.00 24 16 Waligora, Kimberly

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:
7178 BUS 101-11 Intro To Business 3.00 32 26 Pollock-Ciampi, Judith

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:
7458 BUS 101-9 Intro To Business 3.00 32 29 Meleedy, Paul

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:
7179 BUS 101-HM Intro To Business 3.00 31 32 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:
7479 BUS 101-LLT Intro To Business 3.00 28 27 Acevedo, Sherri

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:
7696 BUS 101-LT Intro To Business 3.00 28 24 Pollock-Ciampi, Judith

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:
7181 BUS 101-T11 Intro To Business 3.00 31 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:
7402 BUS 101-T8 Intro To Business 3.00 31 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:
7182 BUS 102-T9 Intro Entrepreneurship 3.00 22 16 Morrow, Patricia

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:
7542 BUS 105-HW Managerial Business Communic. 3.00 22 13 McDermot, Sharon

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:
7628 BUS 211-8 Business Law I 3.00 31 15 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:
7459 BUS 211-HR Business Law I 3.00 32 15 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:
7399 CHM 111-1 Intro to Chemistry I 4.00 24 23 White-Jeanneau, Marguerite

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:
7297 CHM 111-9A Intro to Chemistry I 4.00 24 22 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:
7398 CHM 111-HT Intro to Chemistry I 4.00 24 22 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:
7975 CHM 111-L10 Intro to Chemistry I 4.00 22 20 Courchesne, Sarah

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:
8313 CHM 121-L8 General Chemistry I 4.00 24 15 Hallock, Pamela

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:
7707 CHM 121-L9 General Chemistry I 4.00 24 18 Hallock, Pamela

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:
7447 CHM 201-AS Intro to Organic & Biochemstry 4.00 24 10 Cross, Michael

Additional information

This course surveys organic chemistry and biochemistry. Structure, nomenclature, preparations, reactions and stereochemistry will be studied. Topics will include: the structure of proteins, carbohydrates and lipids, enzymatic regulation, hydrocarbons, aldehydes, ketones, acids and their derivatives, nucleic acids, and an introduction to metabolism.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7448 CHM 203-AS Instrumental Analysis 4.00 24 9 White-Jeanneau, Marguerite

Additional information

This course covers the foundations of modern instrumental analysis theory and techniques, including instrumental design, atomic and molecular spectroscopy, electrochemistry, and chromatography. Different aspects of informatics applications are also introduced. The course will further cover the specific design of instruments and sampling methods used in biotechnology, environmental analysis, and chemical analysis.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
8142 CHM 221-2 Organic Chemistry I 4.00 24 23 Cross, Michael

Additional information

Topics include the principles and characteristics of carbon compounds, including nomenclature, shapes and stereochemistry. The chemical behavior of organic molecules will be investigated through the study of reactions and reaction mechanisms.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
8259 CHW 110-IH1 Community Health Outreach 6.00 0 4 Dick, Jacqueline

Additional information

This course is designed to introduce students to knowledge and skills needed for community outreach within a public health framework. Emphasis is directed to community outreach through specific interventions, health education, referrals, and designing health messages. A minimum grade of C must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
7321 CIS 110-10 Computer Applications 3.00 21 20 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7243 CIS 110-HW Computer Applications 3.00 22 19 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7244 CIS 110-L1 Computer Applications 3.00 23 20 Peredna Traina, 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7244 CIS 110-L1 Computer Applications 3.00 23 20 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7477 CIS 110-L9 Computer Applications 3.00 23 21 Greenberg, Ada

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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7245 CIS 110-LLR Computer Applications 3.00 23 19 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7480 CIS 110-LLT Computer Applications 3.00 23 19 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7246 CIS 110-LT1 Computer Applications 3.00 22 18 Espendez, Carlos

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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7246 CIS 110-LT1 Computer Applications 3.00 22 18 Peredna Traina, 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7369 CIS 110-T Computer Applications 3.00 22 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7484 CIS 110-T10 Computer Applications 3.00 22 19 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7248 CIS 110-T8 Computer Applications 3.00 22 17 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7463 CIS 113-1 Data Management 4.00 21 13 Espendez, Carlos

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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7682 CIS 115-1 Information Security 4.00 20 18 Holden-Gouveia, Adrianna

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:
7464 CIS 115-L10 Information Security 4.00 24 15 DeCosta, Jason

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:
7249 CIS 121-L1 Intro Operating Systems 4.00 24 22 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:
7250 CIS 130-9 Web Development I 4.00 20 17 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.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7431 CIS 140-1 Intro Computer Science 4.00 20 18 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:
7432 CIS 140-L1 Intro Computer Science 4.00 24 18 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:
7785 CIS 205-T8 C Programming 4.00 20 20 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:
7681 CIS 240-12 C++ Programming Lang 4.00 21 21 Sparrow, Kristen

Additional information

General study of the C++ programming language, including all data types. Emphasis is placed on programming, problem solving, and writing structured, efficient, and robust code. Topics include functions (user defined and built-in), arrays, structures (classes), pointers, linked lists, stacks and queues, sorting (selection, quicksort, insertion), searching (linear and binary), recursion, and inheritance.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7254 CTN 110-TR Intro Information Technology 3.00 21 14 Termini, Jason

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:
7361 CTN 201-L10 Computer Networks I 3.00 24 16 Termini, Jason

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:
7915 EDU 203-W3 Diversity/Multiculture Ed 3.00 31 16 Tanner, Donna

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:
8149 ENG 101-A English Comp I 3.00 7 6 Moreno, Aaron

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8150 ENG 101-B English Comp I 3.00 7 6 Moreno, Aaron

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8151 ENG 101-C English Comp I 3.00 12 13 Greene, Thomas

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8152 ENG 101-E English Comp I 3.00 12 10 Espinoza, Lisette

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8153 ENG 101-F English Comp I 3.00 12 10 Barberio, Cynthia

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8160 ENG 101-G English Comp I 3.00 12 13 Thompson, Emily

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8154 ENG 101-K English Comp I 3.00 12 11 Schade, Patricia

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8155 ENG 101-LA English Comp I 3.00 12 11 Duncan, Milissa

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8156 ENG 101-LB English Comp I 3.00 12 11 Espinoza, Lisette

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8158 ENG 101-LE English Comp I 3.00 12 12 Fortna, Joanna

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8159 ENG 101-LH English Comp I 3.00 12 11 Codair, Sara

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8174 ENG 101-LI English Comp I 3.00 12 9 Spruce, Marcella

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8179 ENG 101-M English Comp I 3.00 12 13 Richards, Paula

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8206 ENG 116-2 Creative Writing: Poetry 3.00 22 10 Hurajt, Ginger

Additional information

This course is a workshop focusing on the art of writing poetry. Emphasis will be on the process of creating a poem from inception to final draft, on analyzing techniques of published writers, and on providing constructive feedback to fellow writers.
Lecture Hours:
7523 ERS 125-9 Environmental Issues 4.00 24 20 Reinhold, Mark

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:
7502 EST 231-TR Engineer Circ Analysis I 5.00 20 9 Chanley, Paul

Additional information

Introduction to general electric circuit topology, with independent variables, loop and nodal analysis with matrix modules. Also, the study of circuit analysis employing Kirchhoff's laws, Thevenin's Theorem, Norton's Theorem, superposition and maximum power theorems, is emphasized.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7090 FRN 101-Z Intro French I 3.00 7 6 Bonet, Mayra

Additional information

For students who have not completed one or two years of secondary school French or the equivalent as determined by the department. Introduction to grammatical patterns and common vocabulary. Oral skills emphasized; also includes reading and writing.
Lecture Hours:
8176 GOV 101-11 American Gvt & Pol 3.00 32 28 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.
Lecture Hours:
8109 HIS 224-2 Vietnam War 3.00 32 18 Slaner, Stephen

Additional information

This course is a survey of the war in Indo-China (1945-1975) which starts with the Viet Minh in World War II and concludes with the Paris Peace talks and the aftermath in the 1970s. It will focus on interpretations of the war itself and its resounding impact on the United States. The Vietnam War tore at the fabric of American society, and the course will examine the transformation of its sociocultural identity.
Lecture Hours:
8163 HST 209-T11 Meet Conv Management 3.00 25 9 Muscat, Stefanie

Additional information

This course provides a solid foundation for meeting, event, and convention management. The course of study includes an overview of the industry, convention and meeting planning processes, the details essential to successful conventions and meetings, and techniques for reaching target markets. The culmination of the course is the planning, design, and execution of a special event.
Lecture Hours:
7205 HUS 170-LLT Modalities Treatment 3.00 26 13 Fabbri-Lopez, Lisa

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:
7206 HUS 171-F9 Alcohol & Drug Abuse 3.00 32 16 Davidson, John

Additional information

This course is designed to generate an understanding of drug use, abuse and dependence and their personal and social consequences. Emphasis is placed on theories of etiology, epidemiology, pharmacology, symptomatology and medical consequences. Participants will explore the role of culture, relevant state and federal laws and family relationships. A primary goal of this course is to provide students with thorough information needed to provide services to a variety of clients. A minimum grade of C- must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
7206 HUS 171-F9 Alcohol & Drug Abuse 3.00 32 16 MacKenna-Rice, Brian

Additional information

This course is designed to generate an understanding of drug use, abuse and dependence and their personal and social consequences. Emphasis is placed on theories of etiology, epidemiology, pharmacology, symptomatology and medical consequences. Participants will explore the role of culture, relevant state and federal laws and family relationships. A primary goal of this course is to provide students with thorough information needed to provide services to a variety of clients. A minimum grade of C- must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
7461 HUS 250-T3 Seminar Human Serv 3.00 22 12 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:
7472 MAT 010-RW8 Basic Mathematics 3.00 29 28 Murphy, Linda

Additional information

This course is designed to provide basic mathematical skills required in other courses. Topics include complete review of arithmetic and an introduction to algebra and geometry, emphasizing practical applications. 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:
7001 MAT 010-RWM Basic Mathematics 3.00 29 23 Lyon, Shirley

Additional information

This course is designed to provide basic mathematical skills required in other courses. Topics include complete review of arithmetic and an introduction to algebra and geometry, emphasizing practical applications. 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:
7397 MAT 010-TN Basic Mathematics 3.00 30 22 Bower, Lisa

Additional information

This course is designed to provide basic mathematical skills required in other courses. Topics include complete review of arithmetic and an introduction to algebra and geometry, emphasizing practical applications. 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:
7002 MAT 021-8 Basic Algebra I 3.00 30 20 Stewart, Saundra

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.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7003 MAT 021-HT Basic Algebra I 3.00 22 19 Standen, Tracy

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.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7557 MAT 021-LFA Basic Algebra I 3.00 22 18 Taylor, Divya

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.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7452 MAT 021-R10 Basic Algebra I 3.00 29 27 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.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7468 MAT 021-RT8 Basic Algebra I 3.00 22 23 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.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7469 MAT 021-RWT Basic Algebra I 3.00 29 26 Greenlee, Mariann

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.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7829 MAT 022-2 Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 22 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:
7619 MAT 022-HLC Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 19 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:
7005 MAT 022-HR Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 19 Salvo, Thomas

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:
7006 MAT 022-HS Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 20 Hawes, Robert

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:
7491 MAT 022-HT Basic Algebra II 3.00 24 15 Eisenberger, Kenneth

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:
7562 MAT 022-LGA Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 22 Taylor, Divya

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:
8094 MAT 022-LLM Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 20 Magnarelli, Dominic

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:
7382 MAT 022-LLR Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 13 Romano, Laura

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:
7007 MAT 022-LLW Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 19 Coughlin, Ann

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:
7012 MAT 022-LT2 Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 18 Eisenberger, Kenneth

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:
7009 MAT 022-LWA Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 15 Rose, Rebecca

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:
7974 MAT 022-T8 Basic Algebra II 3.00 22 19 Nordengren, Rebecca

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:
7541 MAT 090-2 Math Literacy for College Stu 3.00 22 20 Sullivan, James

Additional information

This is a one semester course integrating numeracy, data analysis, proportional reasoning, algebraic reasoning, and functions. Students will develop conceptual and procedural tools that support the use of key mathematical concepts in a variety of contexts, including statistics and geometry. The focus of the course is developing mathematical maturity through problem solving, critical thinking, writing, and communication of mathematics. Content is developed in an integrated fashion, increasing in depth as the course progresses. Upon completion of the course, students will be prepared for a general education course in statistics, quantitative reasoning, or mathematics. 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:
7621 MAT 090-LLM Math Literacy for College Stu 3.00 22 18 King, Rachel

Additional information

This is a one semester course integrating numeracy, data analysis, proportional reasoning, algebraic reasoning, and functions. Students will develop conceptual and procedural tools that support the use of key mathematical concepts in a variety of contexts, including statistics and geometry. The focus of the course is developing mathematical maturity through problem solving, critical thinking, writing, and communication of mathematics. Content is developed in an integrated fashion, increasing in depth as the course progresses. Upon completion of the course, students will be prepared for a general education course in statistics, quantitative reasoning, or mathematics. 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:
8060 MAT 097-A Stats Fusion 3.00 12 9 King, Rachel

Additional information

In this course, students will improve quantitative skills needed to succeed in Statistics emphasizing conceptual understanding, real world applications, active learning, critical thinking, and strategies for student success. NOTE: Students must be enrolled in the companion MAT125 course concurrently with MAT097. This course is developmental and does not carry graduation credit and is not transferable. Students who do not meet the exit criteria of a grade of "C" will be required to repeat them.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7697 MAT 115-HM Applied Mathematics 4.00 32 21 Maagoul, Habib

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:
7449 MAT 115-T10 Applied Mathematics 4.00 32 27 Chanley, Paul

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:
7781 MAT 119-LLT Mathematical Ideas II 3.00 32 16 Bower, Lisa

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:
7261 MAT 125-2 Statistics 4.00 30 28 King, Rachel

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, regression analysis and One-way & Two-Way ANOVA. 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:
7262 MAT 125-A Statistics 4.00 12 9 King, Rachel

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, regression analysis and One-way & Two-Way ANOVA. 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:
7570 MAT 125-HMW Statistics 4.00 30 26 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, regression analysis and One-way & Two-Way ANOVA. 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:
7699 MAT 125-L2 Statistics 4.00 30 27 Spina, Kenneth

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, regression analysis and One-way & Two-Way ANOVA. 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:
7581 MAT 125-L8 Statistics 4.00 30 23 Spina, Kenneth

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, regression analysis and One-way & Two-Way ANOVA. 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:
7700 MAT 125-LT2 Statistics 4.00 30 26 Caranci, Manfred

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, regression analysis and One-way & Two-Way ANOVA. 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:
7736 MAT 130-10 Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 28 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.
Lecture Hours:
7266 MAT 130-8 Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 27 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:
7264 MAT 130-A Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 12 12 Sullivan, James

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:
7265 MAT 130-HT Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 22 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:
7571 MAT 130-LLR Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 25 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:
7580 MAT 130-LT2 Coll Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 23 Farietta, Julian

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:
7267 MAT 140-HT Adv Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 30 King, Rachel

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:
7575 MAT 140-T8 Adv Algebra & Trig 4.00 32 20 Jean-Louis, Michele

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:
7702 MAT 171-2 Calculus for Bus/Soc/Sci 4.00 32 21 Rose, Rebecca

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.
Lecture Hours:
7269 MAT 251-10 Calculus I 4.00 32 29 Heymans, Lori

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:
7662 MAT 251-F1 Calculus I 4.00 32 29 Heymans, Lori

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:
7270 MAT 251-HW Calculus I 4.00 32 28 Heymans, Lori

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:
7271 MAT 252-10 Calculus II 4.00 32 25 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:
7525 MAT 252-HT Calculus II 4.00 32 14 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:
7359 MAT 253-10 Calculus III 4.00 32 18 Maagoul, Habib

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:
7526 MAT 254-HT Diff Equations 4.00 32 14 Proietti, Stephen

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:
7744 MGT 201-HT Prin Of Mgt 3.00 32 12 McDermot, Sharon

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:
7184 MKT 210-9 Prin Of Marketing 3.00 22 18 Morrow, Patricia

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:
7629 MKT 210-HW Prin Of Marketing 3.00 22 21 McDermott Cerasuolo, Dianne

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:
8111 PHI 102-11 Issues in Philosophy 3.00 32 27 Gunning, Meredith

Additional information

Issues in Philosophy is critical analysis of the philosophic issues concerning human nature, freedom and determinism, aesthetics, social and political philosophy and philosophy of history.
Lecture Hours:
7851 PHS 111-HTR College Physics I 4.00 24 14 Roberts, Edward

Additional information

This course is designed for the student in science, electronic technology, or a health profession such as physical therapy. Subject matter covered will include: principles of mechanics, concurrent forces, nonconcurrent forces, friction, elasticity, motion, forces and motion, work and energy, power, impulse and momentum, and simple harmonic motion. A non-calculus approach.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7298 PHS 111-TR College Physics I 4.00 24 13 Malas, Rebecca

Additional information

This course is designed for the student in science, electronic technology, or a health profession such as physical therapy. Subject matter covered will include: principles of mechanics, concurrent forces, nonconcurrent forces, friction, elasticity, motion, forces and motion, work and energy, power, impulse and momentum, and simple harmonic motion. A non-calculus approach.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7428 PHS 131-HTR Engineering Physics I 4.00 24 18 Bukowski, Joseph

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 laws of motion, projectile motion, work and energy, impulse and momentum, circular motion, rotational kinematics and dynamics, elasticity, vibration, and mechanics of wave.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7299 PHS 131-MW Engineering Physics I 4.00 24 8 Leaffer, Douglas

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 laws of motion, projectile motion, work and energy, impulse and momentum, circular motion, rotational kinematics and dynamics, elasticity, vibration, and mechanics of wave.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7544 PHS 131-TR Engineering Physics I 4.00 24 23 Leaffer, Douglas

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 laws of motion, projectile motion, work and energy, impulse and momentum, circular motion, rotational kinematics and dynamics, elasticity, vibration, and mechanics of wave.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7582 PHS 132-HMW Engineering Physics II 4.00 24 16 Azaret, Juan

Additional information

This course deals with the concepts of electromagnetism, and optics, and includes the following: Faraday's Law, Gauss' Law, Maxwell's equations, Coulomb's Law, Ampere's Law, the electric field and electric potential, the magnetic field of a current and of a moving charge, induced electromotive force, DC circuits, electromagnetic waves and ray optics and wave optics.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7148 PSY 101-T9 Intro Psychology 3.00 32 29 Lima, Paul

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:
8107 PSY 206-T8 Social Psych 3.00 32 31 Gagne, Isabelle

Additional information

This course examines the nature and causes of individual behavior in social situations. Among other areas, discussion will focus on cognitive processes, ecological variables and interpersonal characteristics and their role in social interaction. Topics covered include but are not limited to persuasion, social influence, aggression and prosocial behavior.
Lecture Hours:
7154 PSY 207-T12 Abnormal Psych 3.00 32 19 Butland, Krista

Additional information

This course is a study of the classification, etiology, treatment and prevention of behavioral and emotional disorders. Topics covered include stress disorders, anxiety disorders, personality disorders and psychoses.
Lecture Hours:
7420 REA 021-L9 College Reading 3.00 22 20 McCarthy, Marilyn

Additional information

College Reading is designed to meet a variety of more advanced reading and study skill needs, primarily the need to read college level materials more effectively. Students learn to recognize main ideas, to read an article or chapter and remember its key points, to take inclusive, meaningful notes, to read actively and critically, to explore memory techniques, and to respond to our language with greater vocabulary depth. PLEASE NOTE: This course is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated, students who do not meet the exit criteria of a C or higher will be required to repeat them.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7230 RTA 110-L8 Rad Procedures I 3.00 10 9 Bowers, Angela

Additional information

Radiographic Terminology, positioning and procedures will be introduced and practiced in a laboratory setting. Image evaluation to include anatomy, positioning and radiation protection will be included.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7231 RTA 110-L8A Rad Procedures I 3.00 10 7 Bowers, Angela

Additional information

Radiographic Terminology, positioning and procedures will be introduced and practiced in a laboratory setting. Image evaluation to include anatomy, positioning and radiation protection will be included.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7232 RTA 111-LN Rad Exposure I 3.00 10 9 Willett, Patricia

Additional information

This course introduces the basic elements necessary for the production of the radiographic image. Radiographic equipment and the selection of exposure factors will be introduced and practiced in a laboratory setting.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7233 RTA 111-LNA Rad Exposure I 3.00 10 7 Willett, Patricia

Additional information

This course introduces the basic elements necessary for the production of the radiographic image. Radiographic equipment and the selection of exposure factors will be introduced and practiced in a laboratory setting.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7234 RTA 191-PR Clinical Practicum I 2.00 19 16 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 sixteen (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.
7235 RTA 201-LT1 Rad Equip & Qual Assurance 3.00 19 17 Willett, Patricia

Additional information

This course builds on the design and function of x-ray circuitry, various specialized imaging techniques and equipment. Content includes the evaluation of radiographic equipment to assure consistency in the production of quality images.
Lecture Hours:
7236 RTA 202-LT8 Adv Radiograph Image 3.00 8 8 Durkin, Audra

Additional information

Introduces the student to the anatomy and positioning of various body parts. Students practice alternate positioning methods in laboratory setting for trauma cases and various medical conditions. Students develop critical thinking and problem solving skills while practicing adaptations to routine radiographic positioning and through radiographic image evaluation.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7237 RTA 202-LTA Adv Radiograph Image 3.00 8 9 Durkin, Audra

Additional information

Introduces the student to the anatomy and positioning of various body parts. Students practice alternate positioning methods in laboratory setting for trauma cases and various medical conditions. Students develop critical thinking and problem solving skills while practicing adaptations to routine radiographic positioning and through radiographic image evaluation.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7238 RTA 294-PR Clinical Practicum IV 3.00 19 17 Willett, Patricia

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 24 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.
7965 RWR 090-L13 Reading Writing and Reasoning 6.00 22 20 Rubico, Kassie

Additional information

This is an integrated developmental reading and writing course designed for students who test into Basic Writing (WRT010) and developmental reading (REA 011 or REA021). Students will deepen literacy skills and strategies to meet the rigorous demands of academic work. They will evaluate and analyze college-level nonfiction and produce college-level writing demonstrating Standard English conventions and format as well as coherent structure and an analytical understanding of readings. This course requires work in a computer lab during class. Students who complete the course with a C or better will be eligible to enroll in English Composition I. 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 C or better will need to repeat this course or register separately for Basic Writing and Basic or College Reading.
Lecture Hours:
7966 RWR 090-T9 Reading Writing and Reasoning 6.00 22 18 McCarthy, Marilyn

Additional information

This is an integrated developmental reading and writing course designed for students who test into Basic Writing (WRT010) and developmental reading (REA 011 or REA021). Students will deepen literacy skills and strategies to meet the rigorous demands of academic work. They will evaluate and analyze college-level nonfiction and produce college-level writing demonstrating Standard English conventions and format as well as coherent structure and an analytical understanding of readings. This course requires work in a computer lab during class. Students who complete the course with a C or better will be eligible to enroll in English Composition I. 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 C or better will need to repeat this course or register separately for Basic Writing and Basic or College Reading.
Lecture Hours:
7964 RWR 090-TN Reading Writing and Reasoning 6.00 22 18 McCarthy, Marilyn

Additional information

This is an integrated developmental reading and writing course designed for students who test into Basic Writing (WRT010) and developmental reading (REA 011 or REA021). Students will deepen literacy skills and strategies to meet the rigorous demands of academic work. They will evaluate and analyze college-level nonfiction and produce college-level writing demonstrating Standard English conventions and format as well as coherent structure and an analytical understanding of readings. This course requires work in a computer lab during class. Students who complete the course with a C or better will be eligible to enroll in English Composition I. 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 C or better will need to repeat this course or register separately for Basic Writing and Basic or College Reading.
Lecture Hours:
7559 SCI 100-AS Basic Lab Calculations 1.00 32 24 Mitchell, Kevin

Additional information

Course reviews quantitative tools used in the science laboratory with an emphasis on applications. Students apply quantitative concepts to solve problems such as: dimensional analysis, calculating concentrations and dilutions, preparing solutions, graphing and interpreting data, and logarithmic functions.
Lecture Hours:
7400 SCI 105-H2 Integrated Science I 4.00 24 25 Mitchell, Kevin

Additional information

This course is the first of a sequence and consists of an introduction to general chemistry and physics and biology. The topics in these three main areas will be studied in an integrated manner so that the students will understand the interdisciplinary content in the natural sciences. While studying the foundation of these three areas, students will also be introduced to the scientific process, so that they will gain skills in generating and testing hypothesis.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7301 SCI 112-HW Physical Science II 4.00 24 17 Reinhold, Mark

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:
7692 SCI 130-9 Forensic Science 4.00 24 22 Cross, Michael

Additional information

This course will introduce students to modern criminal investigative techniques through hands-on laboratory experience. Students will learn how to observe, collect, analyze and evaluate evidence found at crime scenes. Emphasis is also placed on the proper handling, packaging and transport of physical evidence from crime scenes. Topics include evidence collection, serology, DNA analysis, fingerprint analysis, and chemical analysis of physical evidence. Note: This course is not recommended for science majors.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7780 SCI 130-LM Forensic Science 4.00 24 12 Reinhold, Mark

Additional information

This course will introduce students to modern criminal investigative techniques through hands-on laboratory experience. Students will learn how to observe, collect, analyze and evaluate evidence found at crime scenes. Emphasis is also placed on the proper handling, packaging and transport of physical evidence from crime scenes. Topics include evidence collection, serology, DNA analysis, fingerprint analysis, and chemical analysis of physical evidence. Note: This course is not recommended for science majors.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7156 SOC 101-11 Intro Sociology 3.00 32 29 Holmes, Kathleen

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:
7155 SOC 101-2 Intro Sociology 3.00 32 28 Pierre, Sheila

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:
7159 SOC 101-9 Intro Sociology 3.00 32 31 Pierre, Sheila

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:
7165 SOC 101-9A Intro Sociology 3.00 32 30 Pierre, Sheila

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:
7160 SOC 101-HW Intro Sociology 3.00 32 25 Giliberto, Anthony

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:
7348 SOC 101-L9 Intro Sociology 3.00 32 25 Moscardini, Paul

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:
7670 SOC 101-LLR Intro Sociology 3.00 32 29 McMilleon, Joseph

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:
7161 SOC 101-LLT Intro Sociology 3.00 32 29 Rizzo, Joseph

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:
7162 SOC 101-LT Intro Sociology 3.00 32 28 Holmes, Kathleen

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:
7157 SOC 101-T11 Intro Sociology 3.00 32 30 Pierre, Sheila

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:
7569 SPN 105-Z Convers Med Spanish I 3.00 7 4 Bonet, Mayra

Additional information

For absolute beginners or people who have had less than one or two years of high school Spanish. Basic vocabulary and structure for conversations in Spanish with patients. Vocabulary can be adjusted to meet individual needs. Reading and writing covered as wanted. Not appropriate for native Spanish speakers or students who are bilingual in Spanish and English.
Lecture Hours:
7340 SPN 111-11 Intro Spanish I 3.00 22 10 Bonet, Mayra

Additional information

For students who have not completed one or two years of secondary school Spanish or the equivalent as determined by the department. Introduction to grammatical patterns and common vocabulary. Oral skills emphasized; also includes reading and writing.
Lecture Hours:
8161 SPN 220-Z Spanish for Heritage Learners 3.00 7 4 Bonet, Mayra

Additional information

This course is designed for heritage learners who have not formally studied Spanish. It seeks to further develop listening, writing, speaking, and reading skills within a context that emphasizes the use of Spanish in professional settings. The course, which will be conducted in Spanish, aims to study Spanish-speaking communities in their native countries and in the US. This course is not intended for true beginners, who should take Spanish 111, or Spanish native speakers. Other prospective students need to receive prior approval from the class instructor.
Lecture Hours:
7968 WRT 090-C Writing Fusion 3.00 12 13 Greene, Thomas

Additional information

This course is designed for students who tested into Basic Writing (WRT010) but out of Basic Reading (REA011) and who would like to succeed in and earn degree-credit for English Composition (ENG101). In this course, students will improve writing skills needed to succeed in English Composition I emphasizing the writing process, elements of the essay including source-based assignments, sentence skills, active reading strategies, and strategies for student success. Any student registered for this class will be co-registered in a linked ENG101. 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 C or better for Writing Fusion, will be required to repeat WRT 090.
Lecture Hours:
7969 WRT 090-K Writing Fusion 3.00 12 11 Schade, Patricia

Additional information

This course is designed for students who tested into Basic Writing (WRT010) but out of Basic Reading (REA011) and who would like to succeed in and earn degree-credit for English Composition (ENG101). In this course, students will improve writing skills needed to succeed in English Composition I emphasizing the writing process, elements of the essay including source-based assignments, sentence skills, active reading strategies, and strategies for student success. Any student registered for this class will be co-registered in a linked ENG101. 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 C or better for Writing Fusion, will be required to repeat WRT 090.
Lecture Hours:
Total: 227 Web-Enhanced CoursesTopBack To Top

CRN Course Title Credits Limit Enrolled Instructor  
7613 ACC 101-IH1 Intro Accounting I 3.00 25 24 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:
7591 BIO 101-IH1 Human Biology 3.00 24 14 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:
7614 BIO 101-IH2 Human Biology 3.00 22 18 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:
7592 BIO 102-IH1 Human Biology Lab 1.00 24 19 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:
7494 BIO 111-B1A 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:
8020 BIO 115-IH1 Physiological Chemistry 4.00 20 15 Carles, Maria

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:
7706 BIO 121-B1A 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:
7654 BIO 122-B1A Anat & Phys II 4.00 24 19 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:
8038 BIO 220-B1A Microbiology 4.00 24 14 Carles, Maria

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:
7445 CHM 121-B1A General Chemistry I 4.00 24 22 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:
8270 CHM 121-B1B General Chemistry I 4.00 24 21 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:
7446 CHM 122-B1A Genrl Chem II 4.00 24 22 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:
8015 CHW 100-IH1 Personal Health and Wellness 3.00 25 16 Dick, Jacqueline

Additional information

This course is designed to provide students with the essential knowledge and skills necessary to adopt, maintain, and practice a healthy lifestyle. Emphasis is placed on individual behaviors that influence health and wellness. Topics such as improved mental/emotional health, dietary practices, physical fitness, risk reduction/healthy choices, disease prevention and consumer health will be discussed. Students will learn strategies to improve their health and wellness as well as the everyday health of their community. A minimum grade of C must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
8016 CHW 101-IH1 Introduction to Public Health 3.00 20 16 Dick, Jacqueline

Additional information

This course is designed to introduce the student to the scope of public health including history, modern perspectives and interdisciplinary concepts. Additionally, epidemiologic principles and population perspectives will be examined as will the focus areas of public health systems and health education. A minimum grade of C must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
8211 CHW 202-IH1 Intro to Public Health Admin 3.00 20 10 Demers, Patricia

Additional information

This course provides an overview of public health administration and the public health system. Topics included will be historical perspectives, health care providers and points of service delivery, public health services and payment methodologies. Emphasis will be directed to populations with special needs, the role of technology in health care, health policy and access. A minimum grade of C must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
8212 CHW 204-IH1 Environmental Health 3.00 25 10 Murray, John

Additional information

This course introduces the students to the basic principles and methodologies of environmental health, in particular the environmental health issues of the 21st century. Emphasis will be placed upon exposure pathways, control and human disease outcomes as well as risk and management for special populations, and government and health regulation. A minimum grade of: C must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
7586 CIS 110-IH1 Computer Applications 3.00 22 8 Willett, Patricia

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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7588 CIS 110-IH2 Computer Applications 3.00 22 19 Willett, Patricia

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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7602 CIS 110-IH3 Computer Applications 3.00 23 19 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. Students must be prepared to use a Windows environment. Students will have access to this platform in all the campus labs.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7659 CIS 121-B1A Intro Operating Systems 4.00 20 19 Kolotila, Michael

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:
7436 CIS 140-B1A Intro Computer Science 4.00 21 16 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.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7473 CIS 220-B1A Computer Forensics I 4.00 20 18 Termini, Jason

Additional information

An introduction to computer and digital forensics. The course covers procedures for handling digital evidence, the laws and regulations that apply to computers and digital systems, the tools used for obtaining, analyzing and reporting on digital evidence. Also covered are some basics of cryptography, steganography and message authentication. The emphasis is on the industry best-practices for examining computers that might contain crime-related information with hands-on projects in lab.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7594 CLS 201-IH1 Clinical Practicum II 2.00 0 9 Ayotte, Stacy

Additional information

Clinical experience in a laboratory under the supervision of a qualified medical technologist or pathologist. The rotation will include experience in routine hematology and coagulation testing utilizing manual and automated methods. Laboratory information systems will also be used. Please Note: A CORI (Criminal Offender Record Information), CHRI (Criminal Records Central Repository), and 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.
7595 CLS 202-IH1 Clinical Practicum III 2.00 0 9 Ayotte, Stacy

Additional information

Clinical experience in a laboratory under the supervision of a qualified medical technologist or pathologist. The rotation will include experience in the blood banking department.
7596 CLS 203-IH1 Clinical Microbiology 4.00 0 9 Carles, Maria

Additional information

This course will introduce the student to the clinical microbiology laboratory and include procedures to identify normal flora and medically significant bacteria. Additionally, specialized techniques for collection, biochemical and serological identification will be studied. Pathogens will include anaerobic bacteria, specialized gram negative organisms, parasites, viruses and fungi. New technology for identification will be discussed as well as correlation of test results to the patient?s clinical diagnoses.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7597 CLS 204-IH1 Clinical Chemistry I 2.00 0 9 Ayotte, Stacy

Additional information

This course will provide the student with the principles and practice of the clinical chemistry lab including automation, acquisition an application of laboratory data. Topics to be studied include laboratory techniques and safety, electrolytes, acid-base balance, proteins, carbohydrates, lipids and non-protein nitrogens.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7371 CRJ 102-B1A Incarcerate/Alternative 3.00 32 17 Cavan, Paul

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:
8148 CRJ 201-B1A Critical Incident Response 3.00 32 11 Cavan, Paul

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.
Lecture Hours:
7777 CRJ 204-B1A Criminal Investigation 3.00 32 21 Cavan, Paul

Additional information

This course introduces students to fundamental principles and procedures used in the investigation of crime. Emphasis is placed on the identification of sources of information and the procedures necessary for the proper handling of evidence. This course is designed to develop a working knowledge of the steps in criminal investigations beginning with the initial security of the crime scene and concluding with the presentation of evidence and proper testimony in court.
Lecture Hours:
7631 CTE 210-B1A Microcomputers 4.00 21 20 Sparrow, Kristen

Additional information

This course serves as a comprehensive treatment of microcontroller fundamentals. The following topics will be covered: microcontroller architecture, assembly language programming, and their role in embedded systems. The course will focus on the Microchip PIC16F and PIC18F microcontroller families. We will use these in order to understand their architectures, CPUs, registers, addressing modes, parallel and serial I/O ad well as the role they play in today's technology. Laboratory work is hands-on using the Microchip PICkit sets and the PIC18F simulator.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7467 CTN 201-B1A Computer Networks I 3.00 20 20 Termini, Jason

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:
7610 CVT 101-IH2 Electrocardiography I 3.00 0 20 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:
7368 ECE 101-B1A Intro Early Child Ed 3.00 30 15 Carson, Jody

Additional information

This course will examine the historical development of early childhood education programs and services, present prototypes and criteria for evaluating a program for young children. Students also will be introduced to curriculum planning and state and national standards for early childhood education programs.
Lecture Hours:
7395 ECE 201-B1A Lang & Read Dev in EC 3.00 24 11 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:
7388 ECO 201-B1A Micro Economics 3.00 32 26 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.
Lecture Hours:
7363 ENG 101-B1A English Comp I 3.00 22 18 Van Wert, Suzanne

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8291 ENG 101-WTA English Comp I 3.00 0 21 Greene, Thomas

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
8292 ENG 101-WTB English Comp I 3.00 0 25 Greene, Thomas

Additional information

A required course to develop critical thinking and clear, effective writing. This course explores the reading and writing processes, and emphasizes source-based writing.
Lecture Hours:
7074 ENG 102-B1A English Comp II 3.00 22 19 Portanova, Patricia

Additional information

A required course emphasizing analysis, argumentation, and research. Texts and materials will vary from section to section and will be employed as the basis for a range of essays. Successful completion of a research essay is required to pass this course.
Lecture Hours:
7329 ESL 024-B1A ESL Advanced Reading 4.00 22 27 Richards, Paula

Additional information

This reading course for non-native speakers of English includes the development of advanced skills and strategies in reading comprehension, fluency, and critical thinking; advanced academic vocabulary and the application of level-appropriate grammar and mechanics; the ability to respond to academic readings through paraphrasing, summarizing and writing short essays; and basic research skills. This course requires approximately one hour of reading lab work per week outside of class. PLEASE NOTE: This is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated, students who do not meet the exit criteria with a grade of C or higher for ESL will be required to repeat them.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7768 ESL 064-B1A ESL Advanced Writing/Grammar 8.00 22 22 Palermo, Mark

Additional information

This is an advanced level writing with grammar course for non-native speakers of English. Focus is on the use of advanced grammar level structures and academic vocabulary in the writing of well-developed, coherent expository and persuasive essays of at least five paragraphs which include a thesis, body and conclusion. Emphasis is placed on developing proficiency in applying the steps of the writing process, responding to readings using quotation and paraphrase, and using self-correction strategies. It includes development of critical thinking skills in English. This course requires work in a computer lab during class. PLEASE NOTE: This is a developmental course and DOES NOT carry graduation credit. It is NOT usually transferable. Since developmental courses are mandated, students who do not meet the exit criteria with a grade of C or higher for ESL will be required to repeat them.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7831 ESL 115-BLI ESL Advanc Integrated Writing 6.00 12 9 Spruce, Marcella

Additional information

This is the highest level writing with grammar course for non-native speakers of English. It includes advanced academic level structures and their use in writing clearly focused, coherent persuasive and argumentative essays with a thesis, body and conclusion. Emphasis is placed on mastery of the steps of the writing process, incorporating advanced grammar and academic vocabulary, responding to advanced academic level readings using quotation, paraphrase and summary, and using self-correction strategies. It includes further development of critical thinking skills in English. This course requires work in a computer lab during class. PLEASE NOTE: This course may carry graduation credit in some programs, but it is NOT usually transferable. Since it is a mandated course, students who do not meet the exit criteria of C or higher will be required to repeat it.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7801 FYS 101-HLC First Year Seminar 3.00 22 19 Rose, Rebecca

Additional information

The First Year Seminar introduces strategies for personal, academic and professional success. The content focuses on strengths and self-advocacy, critical thinking, goal setting and problem solving, communication, and study skills. Additionally, class activities promote teamwork and a sense of community at NECC.
Lecture Hours:
7605 HES 102-IH1 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 23 19 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:
7606 HES 102-IH2 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 23 18 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:
7608 HES 102-IH4 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 23 19 Salines, Brenda

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:
7655 HES 102-IH5 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 23 19 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:
7656 HES 102-IH6 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 24 14 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:
7657 HES 102-IH7 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 23 23 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:
7661 HES 102-IH9 Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 23 22 Salines, Brenda

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:
7740 HES 102-IHA Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 23 19 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:
8014 HES 102-IHC Learn Strat Success Healthcare 3.00 23 20 Salines, Brenda

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:
7583 HES 103-IH1 RICCS:Prep for Healthcr Career 1.00 32 18 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:
7222 HES 104-IH1 Med Office Admin 3.00 23 20 Charest, Cheryl

Additional information

Theory and problems in the management of the medical office including filing, making appointments, completing medical forms, telephone techniques, medical bookkeeping and dictation and transcription procedures related to medical office. The ethical structure and general principles of law which affect the role of the medical assistant will be discussed.
Lecture Hours:
8262 HES 104-IH2 Med Office Admin 3.00 23 18 Charest, Cheryl

Additional information

Theory and problems in the management of the medical office including filing, making appointments, completing medical forms, telephone techniques, medical bookkeeping and dictation and transcription procedures related to medical office. The ethical structure and general principles of law which affect the role of the medical assistant will be discussed.
Lecture Hours:
7587 HES 115-IH1 Medical Terminology 3.00 18 18 Charest, Cheryl

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:
7589 HES 115-IH2 Medical Terminology 3.00 25 26 Charest, Cheryl

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:
7601 HES 115-IH4 Medical Terminology 3.00 30 27 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:
7584 HES 121-IH1 Phlebotomy Externship 2.00 0 17 Salines, Brenda

Additional information

A supervised placement in an affiliating clinical agency provides students with an opportunity to obtain hematological specimens from patients using techniques of venipuncture and micro-collection. 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.
7609 HES 201-IH3 Healthcare Law & Ethics 3.00 32 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:
7600 HES 207-IH1 Clinical Pathophysiology 3.00 32 30 Kane, Sheila

Additional information

A study of basic pathophysiologic concepts using a major body system/organ approach appropriate to the foundation required by health students. The systems to be reviewed include: cardiovascular, pulmonary, genitourinary, gastrointestinal, neurologic, hematologic, musculoskeletal, reproductive and endocrine systems. Etiology and progression from the normal physiological state to the diseased state with resultant clinical signs and symptoms, diagnoses and interventions, including pharmacologic therapies, will be discussed.
Lecture Hours:
8253 HUS 103-HUA Comm Resources & Client Popula 3.00 22 22 Bartolini, Kathleen

Additional information

This course acquaints students with a variety of human service programs and client populations. Site visits to selected community agencies provide an opportunity to learn through observation and experience which will be integrated with classroom lecture, discussion and readings. Substance abuse, mental health, developmental disabilities, child welfare and aging will be among those concerns addressed. The course will look at resource allocation issues, systems and administrative concerns, particularly as they impact service delivery. A minimum grade of C- must be earned in this course.
Lecture Hours:
7577 LIT 263-B1A Lit: Short Story 3.00 28 15 Van Wert, Suzanne

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:
7590 MAS 190-IH1 Med Assist Pract 4.00 0 10 Welch Hudson, Kathleen

Additional information

This course requires a minimum of 200 hours of supervised, non-salaried experience in a variety of health care settings. Students will be assigned to clinical sites. This course requires 16 practicum 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.
7008 MAT 022-B1A 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.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7355 MAT 125-B1A Statistics 4.00 22 21 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, regression analysis and One-way & Two-Way ANOVA. 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:
7615 MRT 117-IH1 Basic Diagnosis Coding Systems 3.00 19 19 Taglianetti, Patricia

Additional information

This course includes history, format and conventions of the International Classification of Diseases, Clinical Modification. The guidelines and coding principles for usage of the current ICD manuals will be introduced, including how clinical statements are translated into codes.
Lecture Hours:
7616 MRT 118-IH1 Procedure Coding Systems (CPT) 3.00 19 19 Taglianetti, Patricia

Additional information

This course is an introduction to the CPT (Current Procedural Terminology) coding and classification system developed by the American Medical Association (AMA). Medical services, procedures and treatments performed for patients are translated into CPT numeric codes. Topics will include CPT coding procedures, section guidelines, medicine section, modifier usage and HCPCS (Healthcare Common Procedural Coding System).
Lecture Hours:
7835 OPT 107-IH1 Ophthalmic Clin Practicum I 4.00 15 5 St. Croix, Justhing

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.
7836 OPT 109-IH1 Ophthalmic Clinical Pract II 4.00 15 5 St. Croix, Justhing

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.
7404 PSG 101-B1A Polysomnography I 3.00 10 9 Murray, John

Additional information

Provides didactic instruction in the basics of Polysomnography Technology. Topics include related medical terminology, instrumentation setup and calibration, recording and monitoring techniques, documentation, professional issues, and patient-technologist interactions. Lab sessions provide entry-level hands on instruction.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7471 PSG 101-B1B Polysomnography I 3.00 10 9 Murray, John

Additional information

Provides didactic instruction in the basics of Polysomnography Technology. Topics include related medical terminology, instrumentation setup and calibration, recording and monitoring techniques, documentation, professional issues, and patient-technologist interactions. Lab sessions provide entry-level hands on instruction.
Lecture Hours:
Lab Hours:
7612 PSY 101-B1A Intro Psychology 3.00 32 23 Capozzi, Julie

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:
7908 PSY 200-B1A Research Behavioral Science 3.00 22 18 Pierre, Sheila

Additional information

A basic course concentrating on scientific research in Behavioral Sciences. Students will acquire information on methods of collecting data; learn to operationalize variables; to identify types of data; and to communicate research.
Lecture Hours:
7618 SOC 101-B1A Intro Sociology 3.00 32 15 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: 75 Web-Hybrid CoursesTopBack To Top